(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Vox stellarum, or, A loyal almanack for the year of human redemption ..."

This is a digital copy of a book that was preserved for generations on Hbrary shelves before it was carefully scanned by Google as part of a project 
to make the world's books discoverable online. 

It has survived long enough for the copyright to expire and the book to enter the public domain. A public domain book is one that was never subject 
to copyright or whose legal copyright term has expired. Whether a book is in the public domain may vary country to country. Public domain books 
are our gateways to the past, representing a wealth of history, culture and knowledge that's often difficult to discover. 

Marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume will appear in this file - a reminder of this book's long journey from the 
publisher to a library and finally to you. 

Usage guidelines 

Google is proud to partner with libraries to digitize public domain materials and make them widely accessible. Public domain books belong to the 
public and we are merely their custodians. Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to 
prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. 

We also ask that you: 

+ Make non- commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for 
personal, non-commercial purposes. 

+ Refrain from automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine 
translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. We encourage the 
use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. 

+ Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find 
additional materials through Google Book Search. Please do not remove it. 

+ Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. Do not assume that just 
because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other 
countries. Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of 
any specific book is allowed. Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner 
anywhere in the world. Copyright infringement liability can be quite severe. 

About Google Book Search 

Google's mission is to organize the world's information and to make it universally accessible and useful. Google Book Search helps readers 
discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. You can search through the full text of this book on the web 

at http : //books . google . com/| 



y Google 



y Google 




m 



y Google 



\/oX 



y Google 



iLk 



FOX STELLARiAMvwYo 

PUfiUCLIBRi 



OB, 

A LOYAL 



pyyo 



A L M A N i^T^p 

F3ft THE YEAE OF HUMAN EEDlJiflWr'"'***'*"^ 

1831, 

BEING THE THIRD AFTER BISSEXTILE; AND THE 
SECOND OF THE REIGN OF ^18 PRESENT MAJESTY: 

CONTAINING, 
AMONGST A GRXAX. VAEIKTT OF USSVUL MATTER* 

iHti RISING AND SBTriNG OF/rEK SUN A^V'HGii:^: 
THE MOON'S CHANGES, SOlTTHm^/ ANp kfifv-;* '- 

THE E^OATION OF TIME FOR SETrhiy CLOCKS^ A,ND. XV AJCHES; 

THE RISING ANO.SETTING OF THE TLAIfl^h^^itilS eI^MENTS 

OF T^EIB orbits; OCCULTA TIONS ; MUT^UAl. "AW^ixar," >TC. 

And _ ^ IX^lVI f, T- * ' 

ALSO) 

A TABLE OF TERMS AND T^EIR RETITRNS: 

AND A USEFUL CHRD2J0L0GY OP EVENTS. 

TO WHICH AK.E ApDKl), 

AN ACCOUNT OF THE ECLIPSES, 

WITH ASTROLOGICAL OBSERVATIONS ON THE FOUR QUARTERS 

OF THE year; and an annual 
HIEROGLYPHIC ADAPTED TO THE TLMES. 



By FRA NCIS MOORE, Physician. 

LONDON*^ '^^ ^' 

PRINTED FOR THE COMPAnV OF STATIONERS 

I!y J. L. Cox, Great Queen Street, LincolfiVInn Fields; 

AND SOLD BY GEORGE 6REENHILI., AT THEIR MALL, 

LUDGATE STREET. 

PAICK TWO HHILIilNOS AKD THRBE-PJCIICS bTlTCUSP. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



J A NU A R Y XXXI Days: 



Hail, Readers, all! my Message I renew. 

And, postman-like, come from the Stars to you ; 

When in their conversation I have been, 

ril let you know what I have heard and seen, 

And in consulting the erratic Stars, 

Observe who smiles us Peace, who frowns us Wars. 



jMW 
ID D 



FaPts and 

Festivals. 



D« 



lb 

3M 
4Tjb 
5W 
^Th 
JTJs 

10 M 
uTtj 

12 W 

i3lk 
14 F 
J.5 S 
i6 ^^ 
i7|M 
i8,Tu 
19W 

•20lll 

21 F 
•22 S 



D'sj }) rises 
A ' & sets 



Cue u w c\6 ion 1 back 

2 >- aft. Christ. iibowels 
Tj rises 8 11 aft. 12' and 
Insets 5 3 aft. 13 belly 
^s. o 50 m. 14 reins 

f,(M;)k. ^a/AJDflfw 15 loins 
: ''^J v[0?^^C%rJs6Jgcor. 
iMpian. fii^:^ 1 m.]i'}^pio 

1 kS^ift:E[>f^ib::^qi8domin. 
Plough- Mdndht/: 20 hips 
t^L Terrn :fe^. : a 1 thighs 
$ gets ^/%7: KK 52 knees 
HilCam.T.hegi\hi and 
Oxf. Term beg. 24hams 

t ) . of G \fy\ H\ horijHil 2 ret* 

2 fc^.aft. Fpiph. 126 ancles 
1?^ rises 7 6 aft. '27 feet 
Prisca, 0.i2/Ac?.28,toes 



17 
18 

ig'io 
20,11 



21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 



23 



n 



1(1 sets 4 16 aft. 
J 

A 

I 

1;] P^piph. 



24!M! _ . 

ocTlTlConv. St. P5aui 



7a49C 

8 57t] 

3n 
lop 



morn 

o 14 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 



ri 



17 
20E 
21 
21 
19 
1.5 
4 



29 head 
r,face 

1 neck 

2 throat 

3 arms 

4 should. 

5 breast 
I 6 and 

7stom. 
1 8 heart 
HiL^ret. ^ 
^•Ibowels 16 
^t-Hbeliy I17' 



^ elong. max. 

29 7 4 6 ^% 
N sets D © ^ 

1 5 a. 59' 

2 7 8 Rather un- 

3 8 19 settled wea- 

4 9 33ther from . 

5 10 46 about tliis 

6 morn. | 6 Q% 
o 



1 time to the 

171 (5 ? y 

33' 6 2 ¥ 
46 end. 



53, 
55 

471 



AT? ^ 
inf. 



rises 

6a.25 D S ^ 

7 34' _ , 

8 436^4g:c^©¥] 



l.DCCC.XXXI. 



y Google 



I 



f 



H 



i 



y Google 



4 FEBRUARY XXVIII Day. 



The Stars this month do now oppose each other ; 
We also find they join as oft together : 
What they intend, let Jove himself relate, 
Who in his hands doth keep the Keys of Fate. 
Great Causes ever move Events as great ; 



lo'Th' 

iiiF 



gris^'6*6*m(f.* 
V "= /^ ": 



!21 hams 



[ 2 S 'Day-incf .M ^-S • 43 tides 
13'BlQuinquag. Sun. 24Teet 
14 M Valen.OldCan.d. ^5 toes 
15 'Bj' Shrove Tuesday 26 head 
/1 6Av; Ash Wednesday 27! and 
171)1 Cam. Ter.div.m,2Sfsice 



18 F 
19' s 
20 B 



T? sets 712 mo. 

1 Sun. in Lent 
21M l^rises 6 1 mo. 

22 lb' ^ sets 17 mo. 

23 W! Ember Week 

24 Th St. Matthias. D 

25 F [Cam. b. 
?8et8 6 46 aft. 

2 Sun. in Lent 



26 



27 



28 M| g rises 5 52 mo. gireins 



29 neck 
X throat 

1 arms 

2 should. 

3 breast 
4Stom. 

5 heart 

6 back 

7 bowels 
Shelly 



Mutual Asp 
Sc W t'ather. 



sets 
5 a 59 

7 14 

8 29 

9 46 
511 3 
6 morn< 

o 20 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
rises 

6 a 25 

7 3« 



9 Some snow 
4|0r cold rain 

and at times 

frosty ; 

9 stationary 

the latter is 
likely to 

© eclips. mv. 
prevail for 
some dav^-. 

♦ ^ ? 

^ elong. max. 



1 
1 


6 

9 

37 

18 



34 
42 
44 
39 



A remission 
24|of cold, but 

mostly feir 



Jupiter 1^ will be a Eren* Star until Jan. 20 ; then a Afom. Star 
until Aug. 10 ; afiervvnrds an Even, Star to the end of the year. 



W.DCCC.XXXI. 



zed by Google 



Moore. 1 FEBRUA RY 1831. 



The 10 day, at 6 aflern. Mercury 

The 1 1 day, at 6i morn. Jupiter I is in <J 

The 13 day, at 5I afleni. Venus / with (he 

The 18 day, at - - noon, Mars ( Moon. 

The 25 day, at 1 1 aftem. Saturn 



M 

D 



Sun 
rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



h m 

7 88 

7 «7 

3^7 354 



4 
5 
B 



7 
8 

91 
ic; 

12' 

B 
167 



7 23 
7 21 



19 
17 
16 

14 
12 

10 

84 
74 
54 
34 
14 
17,6 595 

iSj'a 575 

19,6 5515 
B 6 535 
21 6 515 
^^P 49;5 
23,6 485 
24;6 465 
256 445 
26,6 425 
B 6 40 5 
2 816 38I5 



32 
33 
35 
37 
39 
41 
43 
44 
46 
48 
50 
52 
53 
55 
57 
59 
1 

3 
5 
7 
9 
11 
12 



h m 
3m 9 
3 .54 



I 



4 
5 
6 
6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
10 
11 



37 
20 

4 
49 
36 
24 

14 
5 

5^ 

48 



oa40 



1 
2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 
1410 
1611 
18 mom, 

15 

1 2 



31 
22 

14 
5 
59 
54 
51 
48 

45 
40 

34 
26 



The depth of Rain which fell at Efh 
ping, in Feb. IS29, watt 1*182 Inch ; 
and at Higt Wvcomhe for the same 

LAST QUA R. 4^^ Bh. 13m. aftcrn. 
period, 1*419 Inch* 

Rain, Snow, or Sleet, more or less in 
quantity, may be expected about the 
4th, 7th, 17th and 23d days of this 
Month. The $ Q }p may be termed 
apertio portarum, in aspect, and house, 
but not so in longitude: hence but 

NEW MOON, \ul 4h.59aivaflcu^ 
little Rdn. 



Observations and Predictions, relating 
to Mundane Affairs, 

LOOK, courteous Readers, at my 

FIRST. QUAR. igd. 2h. 59m. aftern. 
remarks for June last year, and at 
those, page 47, beginning the Summer 
quarter. Ye need not now ask your- 
selves what was the ** unwelcome 
news," for which I bade you ** pre- 
pare ;" nor which were the " crowned 

FULL MOON, 26d. 4^- 5001. aftern. 

heads" 



VsMus $ will be an Evening Star until October 8 ; then a Morning 
Star to the end of the year. 



,Googk 



MARCH XXXI Day?^. 



6^ 

The slippery paths of Greatness often prove 
A scourge to such as do Ambition love. 
There's none exempt from the decrees of Fate, 
From the poor Peasant to the Royal seat. 
A great Man bows ; tis prudence to do so ; 
He whom the Fates do drive, can't chuse but go. 



M 
D 



Fa«ts and 
Festivals. 



Signs. 



Dnses 
& sets 



Mutual Asp. 
& Weather. 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 
14 
^5 
l6 

17 
i8 

19 
fio 

21 
22 
23 

24|lh 

251 F 

26 S 

27 B 

28 M 

3o'W 
3h'^ 



"BbPavid 
WChad 

Ik Insets 6 25 mo. 
F prises 5 25 mo. 
S ^sets o 14 mo. 

B 3 Sun in Lent 
MlPerpettia, 

W 
Tk 

F 

S 



J sets 7 20 aft. 
{f rises 5 54 mo. 



Gregory, Martyr 
B Midlent Sunday 

lb 
W 

Tk St. Patrick 
T Edw.K.W.Sax. 
S 

li 

w 



.xSunJnl^nf.Ds. 

Insets ^13 mo. 
Ij: rises 4 25 mo. 
$ sets oil mo. 

Lad' r»«^ ^«*» 
Ox: 



f^y 



)xf:T.ends. 

Palm Sunday^ 
$ sete 8 31 aft. 
{f rises 5 38 mo. 

Maund. Thurs. 



and 
loins 
Scorp. 
domin. 
14'hips 
15] and 
16 thighs 
i7|knees 
18. hams 
iglegs 

20 and 

21 ancles 

22 feet 

23 toes 
24head 
25face 
26 neck 
27|throat 
28 arms 

Ishould. 
<Y> breast 
i|stom. 

2 heart 

3 back 
. T* ends 

5and 
6belly 

7 reins 

8 loins 
gjScor- 

lopio 



17 
18 

19 
20 
21 
22 

23 

24 

25 
26 
27 
28 

29 
N 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 
10 
11 
12 

13 
F 

15 
16 

17 



8 a 39 

9 44 

10 48 

11 50 
morn 
o 50 



48 
42 
31 
15 
55 
29 
o 



^ in aphelio. 
Fine wea- 
ther for the 
season. 

Still fair. 



sets 

7 a 34 

8 54 

10 13 

11 29 followed 
mom. 
o 41 



Frosty 
mornings. 



47 
43 
29 
8 
42 
10 
36 



6%^ 

by rain. 
9 max. dec. S. 



nses 

7 a 37 

8 43 

9 471 



Mostly fair 
near the 
end of the 
month. 



M.DCCC.XXXI. 



y Google 



Mo:>nE.l 



MA RCH 18/51. 



t 2 J morn. Jupiter 
t 4^ aftern. Mercury 
t 6 aftem. Venus 
1 1 1^ aftem. Mars 
t 2j morn. Saturn 



ism <5 

with the 

Moon. 



i}6 

26 

36 

46 

B6 



365 24 
34*5 26 
325 28 
305 30 
285 32 
265 34 
245 36 
225 38 



WONillLY OBSERVATIONS. 



lm47 The depth of Rain which fell at Ep- 
2 32 ping, in March 1829, was '458 of an 
16 Inch; and at High Wycombe, for the 



o' tame period, '575 Zfan^Inch 



45 
31 

18 
6 




Rain or Sleet on the 2d, 18th, 22d 
LAST QUAK. 6^.5}). 1 im. aiUJ n 
and 25th days of this Month. 



heads" that would be "greatly dis- 
tressed," Geo.IV. died in June 1830 1 
and in August Charles X. abdicated. 
George's reign, though short, was 

splendid and honourable. It was the 
reign of peace, external and internal. 
Party virulence was greatly abated, 
useful and practical knowledge were 
encouraged and made great advance ; 
FIRST QV. iod. I oh. 17 m aftt^jj. 

and most, if not all, of the acts of his 
government, accorded with the spirit 
of the times. And now we say, God 
bless his successor. King William IV. 
May he have wise, and honest, and 
thoughtful ministers ! May they, as 
far as possible, diminish the burdens of 

PUJLL MOON, 2Sd. 8h. 22m. niu»o. 

the People* In reforming wh&t np^rla 
' change, mi 
* iciples, p.n 



,Googk 



8 



APRIL XXX Day 



s. 



Venus thwarts Jove^ and so doth Saturn too, 

But smiles on Sol and Mars! — What's here to do ? 

Apollo holds my pen, lest I should tell ; 

I'll only say thus much, all is not well. 

And I could wish my Friends, in Peace or War, 

Never presume to trust their Foes t oo far. 

M W Fasts and |©| dV [F^ « Mutual Asp. 

DD Festivals. 'v Siens. A 5 & Weather. 



1 
2 

3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 

ion 
11 

12 

13 



(Jood Friday 



1 1 domin. 

1 2 hips 



B Easter Dayi^icA'' 13 thighs 
" Easter Monday 'I4knees 
li.aster Tu. St. AjnbJ and 



Old Lady-day \ 1 6 hams 



15 F 



16 

17 

18 

19 

20 
21 
22 

23 
24 

25 



Tk'^sete 4 14 mo. 17 legs 
F prises 3 35 mo. 18 ancles 
^sets o 6 moJi9feet 
ibt, or Low Sun. '20 toes 
jsets 9 19 aft. 21 head 
g sets 727 2St.East. i ret, 
neck 
throat 
arms 
should, 
breast 
stom. 
heart 
and 
back 
bowels 



Oxf. Sf Camb. Th^ 
Easter Term beg, 25 



2 Sun. af. Easter 



l26> 

I27W 

28|Tif 

I29F 



Alphege. 2 ret, 
\^ sets 3 25 mo. 
!( rises 251 mo. 
^sets 11 57 aft. 
Si. George 
3 Sun. af. Easter 
St.Mark. Ds.Glo.b 



$ sets 10 16 afl* 
East, T, 3 ret. 
y set*- 9 28 aft. 



3 belly 
reins 
and 
loins 
Scorp. 
domin. 
hips 

9 and 



10 a 48 

11 47 
morn. 



Indications 



43 

1 33 

2 14 

a 58 



of 



© 



35 



6 and 



36 
4 



sets 
7 a 56 

9 19 

10 36 

11 47 
mom. 

47 

1 37 

2 19 

2 53 

3 23 
3 
4 
4 
4 



49 

13 

35 

58 

rises 

?a46 

i 47 

iff 43 



inj 



rain. 

sup./ ♦1(8 

^ 8 t*©it 
Frequent 

A^9,n?itf 

"•"d hasty 
At 8 

DZt? 
showers. 

A growing 

A©b 
$in perihelio. 

time. 

Now more 
fair & plea- 
sant, even to 

{{ max. dec. N. 
Ij^ stationary. 

the end. 



^CC.XXXI. 



y Google 



1 MooRE,1 APRIL 1881. 



The 7 day, at 
The 13 day, at 
The 14 day, at 
The 16 day, at 
The 21 day, at 



midnight, Jupiter 
5 morn. Mercury 
2| aftenu Venus 
- - noon. Mars 
6^ mom. Saturn 



18 in (S 

with t^ 

Moon. 



M 



Sun 
ses 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATION fc^. 



15 

B'5 
45 
55 
«5 
75 
85 

B5 
^115 
125 

135 

145 
155 
1^5 

B5 
185 
194 

204 

i»4 
224 

234 
B4 
254 
264 



894 
304 



346 
32,6 
306 

29,6 
276 
256 
23i6 

21:6 

196 
136 

116 

76 

66 
36 

16 

597 
587 

567 
547 
537 
517 
497 
477 
457 
447 
4«ff 
407 



28 
30 
31 
33 
35 
37 
39 
41 
43 
45 
47 
49 
51 
53 
55 
57 
59 



4 
6 

7 

9 

11 

13 
15 
16 
18 
20 



2 m47 The depth 0/ Rmn fahkA feU Mi Ep^ 

3 32 pi^i in April 1899, W0$ 4'86f Inches; 
igl and at High Wycofwhe^ fw the same 

tj period, 4*456 Inches. 

' LAST QUAR. 5d. 3m. past noon. 



56 
46 
36 
27 
18 
10 
3 
57 



oa52 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 

8 

9 

9 

10 

11 



50 
49 
49 
48 
46 



33 
22 

9 
55 
38 
22 



mom. 

o 

o 



Rain may be expected about the 5th, 
9th, 11th, 18th and 27th of this Month. 



Look to my obsenratioas on the 
Winter and Spring Quarters, and pon- 

NEW MOON, I2d.4h. om. after. 

der well the Type, 

Compare what was said in April of 
my last Year's Alimuiatk, about ,the 
Jews, with Mr. R. Grant's motion in 
the House of Commons, the same 
month. Watch the progress of the 



4ipIRST QUAR. I9d. 6h. 28m. nflorn, 

public mind, and wait the event. 

Greece will become, but not yet, 
** as the sword of a mighty man." 
Prince Leopold knew what he was 
about, when he dediaed the proflfered 
honour. He rememben^ I'll warrant 
him, what is said in the book of Daniel, 

FULL MOON, 27d.t)h. 19m. morn, 
and knows that it is only when the 
word is verifi^il, ^'I am gene forth," 
that ** Lo, the Frimet of Grecia shall 

come." 

A5 



byGoogk 



MAY XXXI Da^. 



HE Earth obeys, and 80 doth all it's crowd, ^ 

'^hen the Eternal Power speaks aloud : 

reat things approach, swift Time prepares the way, 

nd to be done by Hands as great as they : 

owly they move, but certainly they coipe, 

s sure as Day before the rising Sun. 



4S.a.Ea» St. Phil 
,. .CifeStJaSo 



I 



FasU and 
Festivals. 



v,^^r6is.4.ret. 



13 



Signs* 



^ sets 3 32 mo 
ij: rises 2 3 mo. 
Jn.Evan.^P.Lat 
$ sets 1 1 43 aft.jiGl and 

Sun, ^Tltoes 
ermena^ 18 head 



thighs 
knees 
hara» 
legs 

14 ancles 

i5feet 



toaster 



$ sets 1046 afl. 
S sets 9 30 aft. 



lay Uay 



19 face 
20 'neck 
throat 
arms 
23 should. 
S. aft. Ascent- 24 breast 
_ T? sets 146 mo. 35 stom. 
trj % rises 119 mo. 26 heart 
l\^ $ sets 1128 aft. 27 bowels 
iDunsian 28 belly 

5 s. 1 1 4 aft. 1 ret. reins 
Ojcf. Term ends \ n and 
WliUaPrs. Horn, b- loins 
WhitM. Tr.r.fe^.Scorp. 
Whit Tuesday I adomin. 

Aug. Ahp, Cant Cam. T*d,n, 
Ven, Bede. a ret.\ 5! and 
8 sets 7 36 aft. 6;thighs 
Tri«.S.K.Ch.« . 7,J'nees 
[barest 8 hams 
9 J^gs 



D nses 
&sets 



11 a 35 
morn. 

22 

1 3 

1 40 

2 12 
a 42 

3 8 

3 35 

4 3 
4 33 
sets 

9 a 30 

10 39 

11 36 
morn, 
o 22 



Aluiual Aspi 
& Weather.. 



1 

31 
58 
22 



a 44 
3 6 



a9 
54 



nses 
8a39 
9 32 

10 ai 

11 4 
11 41 



At the be- 
ginning a 
9 elong. max. 

^ew fair days. 

Alt? 

Showery, & 

rather cool. 

9 stationary. 

Fair and 

a©b 

warm*. 

^. stationary. 

All animat- 
ed nature 
seems now 
to partici- 
pate 

i inf. 8 
in the genial 
influence of 
the solar 
rays, 

6ii 



M.DCCC.XXXI. 



y Google 



Moore.] 



MAY 1831, 



11 



The 5 day, at 
The 13 day, at 
The 14 day, at 
The 15 day, at 
The 18 day, at 



Sun 
rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
South. 



3} B&em, Jupiter 
4} morn. Mercury 
gl morn. Venus 
2f morn Mars 
1 J aflern. Saturn 



18 in<J 

with the 

Moon. 



MONTHLY OBSEUVATIOXS. 



B 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
B 

9 
10 

11 
12 

13 
14 
B 
16 

17 

18 

19 
20 
21 
B 

23 
24 

26 
27 
28 
B 
30 
31 



3« 
36 
35 
33 
31 
29 
27 

25 
24 
22 
21 

1 917 
18 
16 
147 



13 
11 

8 

7 
6 

4 
3 
2 
1 



o 
59 
57 
56 
3 65 
3 54 



22 
24 

25 
27! 

29; 
31 
33 
35, 
36 
3810 

39 



3ni 9j The depth of Rain which fell at Ep- 
57 ping, in May 1 829, wa$ '695 of an Inch ; 
^6 and at High Wt/comhe, for the tame 
35 period, 'SOo of an Inch, 

24 LASTQUAR. 5d.3h. 35f«-'^«rn, 

^1 Rain, more or less, about the 6th, 
3, Utb, 15th and 26th of this Month. 

54 
46 



3 

4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
8 
9 



41 
42 
44 
46 
47 
49 
50 
52 
53 
54 
5^ 
51 
58 

59 
o 
1 
3 
4 
5 
6 



11 
oa35! 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 

7 
8 

9 
10 
10 
11 



.^come" Who is "the roush goat?" 
^g' (Dan. viii. 21 ;) and where is tlw m(^- 

K£W MOON I2d. oh, in>. morn. 
36|tal, whether prinoe or peasant, that 
38 dare attempt to pluck his beard ? 



38 
36 

31 
22 
10 
56 
40 

23 

6 
49 
34 



morn. 

o 19 

1 

1 

2 

3 



6 

53 
42 

31 



Be not' drawn aside, Courteous 
Reader, by any of the new-fangled in- 
terpreters of prophec}', concerning the 

FIRST QUAR. l8d.4h. 13"Q^^^*^''"' 
coming of our Lord to reign on earthy 
literally with his saints. 'Tis all a hum, 
as they understand it. They have de- 
luded themselves; and then, without 
meaning harm, they draw aside others* 
Turn a deaf ear to them, and continue 
to think soberly on that awful and 

FULL MOON, 26d.i#i».om. aftern. 

mysterious subject. 

When they speak positively about 
the unfulfilled parts of prophecy, ca- 
techize them a bit. Ask them, if they 

know 



A 6 



y Google 



12 



JUNE XXX Days. 



Now Days grown long by SoTi reviving ray 89 
Leaves grace the trees, and Light prolong the days ; 
With virgm beauties, Flora, chaste and mir, 
Ptide of the Spring", perfumes the ambient air ; 
And now thro' Cancer Phoebus takes hrs way, 
Contracts the Shades, and lengthens out the Day. 



MW 
D D 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



D's 

Signs. 



D s }) rises 
A & seto 



MuUicLl A'-p 



1 W 



2|Tll 

*F 

#1» 



Nkomede 



Corpus Christi 



^setso 31 mo. 



and 
ancles 
feet 
toes 



S.aft.Trin.D.Cumb.b. 



eMsret. IBonif. 
7llbii;risesii 52 aft 
S\W\ $ sets 10 47 aft. 
gTh'^sets 11 5 aft 



10 
u 
12 
t3 
^4 



S 
B 

M 



2 Sun. aft. Trin. 
Trin, Termends 



bT.3 15m. 4 re/. _ 

St. Barnabas [2 o breast 
fiislon^ 
22 heart 
2 3 back 

24 bowels 

25 and 
25^belly 
aareins 



i5lWjt8et8 11 43 aft- 
t6TlH<: rises 11 20 aft 



17 F\ St. Aldan 

1^ sUsets 10 24aft. 

jgB b Sun. aft. Trin 

2oMTrs.Ed.K.JV.S. 

%i\Rt Longest Day, 

9 gets 10 45 aft. 
Nativ. J. Bapt. 



^1 
«4 
25 



6B 



27 
28 

29 



30 Ik 



face 

neck 

throat 

arms 

should. 



«7 loins 
28,Scor- 
29pio 
03 'domin. 
ihips 
Mids. Day 
knees 
an4 



I 3 
4 Sun. a. Tr. King 4 

[Wai. IV. ace. o'^ams 
K.Will. IV.procl. 61egs 
'^' '^ 7 ancles 

8 feet 



St. Peter 
prises 2 31 mo. 



morn, 
o 14 



43 
10 

35 

1 

29 
o 

39 



In general 
fair at the 
beginning. 

A0tf 



2 10 

3'io 



^ stationary. 

Thunder 

sets 

9 a 19!|l(.8tationai7. 
showers 

A©1{ 



t3 
55 
411 29 

57 
morn, 
o 22 



511 



flying about; 
the air 



45 
8 

30 



somewhat 

^ elong. max. 

54 cool for the 

do'season 

50 

25 



I 



3 

rises 

9a o 

9 39 
10 12 
19:10 431 
2011 10, Thunder. 



A fine grow- 
A9¥ 



ing time. 



M.DCCC.XXXI. 



y Google 



M 



ooRi:. 



J UN E 18/31. 



13 



Jupiter 1 
Mercury / 
Mars I 
•Venus j 
- midnight, Saturn I 
7 morn. Jupiter j 



U 

D 



The 2 day, at 
The 9 day, at 
The 1 2 day, at 
The 13 day, at 
The 14 day, at 
The 29 day, at 




is in i 

with the 

Moon. 



■ri 



13 54 
23 53 
53 52 
43 51 



B;3 50,8 
63 498 11 
7;3 48:8 12 
83 48,8 12 
93 47,8 13 

103 468 14 

113 46,8 

B'3 45|8 

J 3 3, 45,8 



143 44j8 16 
15'3 44.8 16 
163 448 16 
173 44,8 16 
183 438 17 

22' 5*^ 

24I t«VD 

25; J. 2 

B,3 43 
273 44 
283 44 
293 44 
30^ 45 



B § 

Oi g 

< 

8 17 
8 16 
8 16 
8 16 
8 15 



4mi9 

5 7 

5 55 

6 44 

7 33 

8 24 

9 18 

10 14 

11 13 

ai5 

1 17 

2 ]8 

3 16 

4 11 

5 I 

5 49 

6 33 

7 17 

8 o 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



77^ depth of Rain which fell at Ep- 
pingy in June 1829, wot 2*G76 Inches; | 
LAST QUAR. 3d. 3h. 'ZOm. after. 

and at High Wycombe, for the same 
period, 3*6 Inches. 

Rain may be looked for about the 9th, 
12th, 20th, 24th, & 29th of this Month. 



8 


43 


9 


27 


10 


12 


10 


58 


11 


46 


morn* 





34 


1 


23 


2 


12 


3 





3 


58 



know for certain what is meant by 
NEW MOON, lOd. 6h. 51m. morr. 
Antichrist, by the Man of Sin, the 
Mark of the Beast, the Number of 
the Beast, by the (Utyss (falsely trans- 
lated the bottomless pit), the 24 elders, 
the two witnesses, the seals, the vials, 
or the trumpets? Or, if they know 

FIRST QUAR lyd. 4h. om. morn. 
when the 1260 days- begin, or when 
they end? Whether they are really 
days, or whether they mean years f If 
they acknowledge that they have not 
attained certainty on these points ; and 
if they have not deceived themselves, 
they must acknowledge that; then 

FULL MOON, 25d. 7h. om. morn. 

what are their grounds for being so 
positive that the saints shall rise firom 
their graves, and reign with Christ on 
earth ? I repeat it, His all a hum. You 
might as well believe that they will 



y Google 



^^ 



\ 



D- 



[\ 



14 J'U L Y XXXI Days. 


See how the Spheres for ruffling jars are set, 


By Nature's laws, a crowd of Causes met. 


The ixihen or 'oihat in mystic motion lies; 


Thus mighty Bodies from small seeds arise. 


Here's Wrath and Fury lodg'd (not understood) 
To wound the Wicked, and affright the Good. 


W 


W 


FaBts and 


© 


2>'s 


D's' d rises 


Mvitnal AspJ 


D 


D 


Festivals. 


® 


Signs. 


A &sets 


& Weather, j 


1 


7 


1? sets 10 39 aft. 


9 


toes 


21 11 a34 


8%% 


2 


S 


Visita. B. V. M. 


10 


head 


2211 69 


A 5lt 


3 


B 


/iS.aft»Tri».Dog 


11 


face 


23 


morn. 


This month 


4 


M J'r.S^M.Cdaysb. 


12 


neck 


24 


23 


is likely 


^'^pxf.Act.Ca^Com. 


13 


throat 


25 


52 


♦ ? ? 


^y^\Old Mi(U. Day 


14 


arms 


26 1 25 


to come in 


j\lk Tho.^Becket 


15 


should. 


27 


s 6 


* 9 b 


8 F \Camb. T. ends 


16 


breast 


28 


2 54 


.6^1? 


9's' 


Oxford T. ends 


16 


stom. 


N 


sets 


with fair 


10' B 


6 Sun. aft. Trin. 


17 


heart 


1 


8a4i 


weather. 


il^M 


1^ rises 9 30 aft. 


18 


and 


2 9 21 


<?^¥ 


12'Ej 


^sets 9 22 aft. 


19 


back 


3 9 54 


$ ill periliel. 


13W 


? Bets 9 59 aft. 


20 


bowels 


410 21 


and which 


141k' 5 rises 3 13 aft. 


21 


belly 


510 46 is expected 1 


islFSxmthin 


22 


reins 


611 9'to continue j 


16 S 




23 


toins 


7'ii 31 


so for some 


17 a 


7 Sun. aft. Trin^ 


24 


Scor- 


811 53 


days. 


18 M 


1? Bets 9 33 aft. 


25 


pio 


9' morn. 




19% 




26 


domin. 


io| 18 


6 sup. g 


izoW 


Margaret 


27 


hips 


11 


47 


Ilatlier show- 


21 Th If rises 8 48 aft. 


28 


thighs 


12 


1 20 


ery, whh thun. 


22 F 


Magdalene 


29 


knees 


13 


1 59 


$ in aphelio. 


231 s 


$ sets 8 52 aft. 


a 


and 


14' 8 45 


8i% 


24IB 


8 Sun. atft. TVin. 


1 


hams 


F rises 


der. Again 


4^5 M 


St; James. Ds. 


2 


legs 


16 8 a 12 


?in^ 


iiGlbSi.AnnefCsixnM. 


3 


ancles 


17, 8 44 


fair and 


27W 


? sets 9 23 aft. 


4 


feet 


18 9 11 


hot, with 


28,1^ 


5 sets 8 22 aft. 


5 


toes 


19! 9 38 


(P8¥ 


29' F 




6 


head 


2010 2 


lightning. 


30; s 


^ sets 8 48 aft. 


7 


and 


2l|lO 28 


9 6loDg. mi0L, 


31 


IB 


9 Sun. aft Tjrin^ 


7 


face 


22;io 55 


8\i% 



^ 



^^nc.xxxi. 



•* »Md 



itized by Google 



Moore.] J U' L Y 183K 



15 



The 8 day, at 
The 11 day, at 
The 12 day, at i 
The 12 day, at loi 
The 26 day, at 8 



aflem. Mercury 
morn. Mars 
aflem. Saturn 
aftem. Venus 
morn. Jupiter 



I 
( 



is in^ 
with the 
Moon. 



M 
D 



Sun Sun 
irises sets 



Moon 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



458 

4518 
46,8 
478 



1 

B 

V -'I 

5 3 47,8 

6 3 48 8 
73 49'8 
8 3 49I8 
93 508 

B 3 51 

iijs 52 

12;3 53 
133 548 
143 55 

153 56 
163 57 
B 3 58 
183 59 
194 
S04 

«214 



22 4 



^3 
B 

25 
26 

28 
294 
304 
B 



7 
37 
5 
67 

7 
8 

97 
11 
12 
14 
157 
17 



15 
15 
14 
13 
13 
12 
11 
11 
10 

9 

8 

7 
6 



5 
4 
3 
2 
1 

59 
58 
57 
55 
54 
53 
52 
51 
49 
48 
46 
45 
43 



40135 

5 23 

6 12 

7 3 

7 56 

8 5« 

9 51 

10 5« 

11 34 
oa54 

1 51 

2 45 

3 35 
23 

8 
52 
35 
19 



77te depth of Rain which fell at Ep- 

LAST QUAR. ad. n1». 4001, afttrn. 

ping, in July 1829, was 4*957 Inchm ; 

and at High Wycombe, for the tamepe' 

Hod, 4*763 Inches^ 

Rain is expected on the 13th» 21 st, 
23d» and 24th of this Month. 



4 
5 
5 
6 

7 

8 4 

8 50; 

9 37 

10 26 

11 15 
mom* 
o^ 4 



54 
4« 



2 30 

3 19 



7 
56 



NEW MOON,9tSi th.48m. aftern. 
all literally be cnicified with him on 
earth. No, no ; if you have any faith 
in Francis Muore, be assured the time 
is not yet come for the wisest roan to 
interpret the Revelation. ** Go thy 
way, till the Hme of ike end /" 

FIRST QUAR. l6dU6h. 3m. aftern. 
Let me announce to you, that a 
Comet, yea, the great Comet of Dr. 
Halley and Sir Isaac Newton, is now 
rapidly winging its way towards the 
Earth; and remember the awful re- 
gard with which these erratic bodies 
nave for ages been held by the ancient 

FUy. MOOJJ, «4d. 9h. 5m. aft«rn. 

Philosophers, as precursors of the most 
direful events. Though the Comet 
here alluded to is not expected to ap- 
pear as yet, nevertheless, in an astro- 
logical sense, its effects are beginning 
to be felt. 

When 



yGooQle 



16 



AUGUST XXXI ])a>s. 



The lovely Fields, that late were green and gay. 
Grow fading now by SoFs refulgent ray ; 
So when we're past our Life's meridian line, 
Beauty steals off, and Strength it will decline : 
No way to ward off Age, by arms or art ; 
It will steal on ; when on, twill not depart. 



Fasls and 
Festivals. 



Signs. 



}> s }) rises 
A I & sets 



Ov: Weatlu r. 



9thr< 



4'& 
F 

S 



neck 

oat 
arms 
should, 
breast 
stom. 
heart 
[o/'t/eWi5back 

]i sets 8 12 aft. liSJbawels 

St. Laxvrence 



Lammas Day 
t^setsS aSsa. 
It rises 7 56 aft. 
^ sets 8 ao aft. 
$ sets 8 54 afl. 
Transfiguration 



2311 a 24 Rain, with 

24' morn. | 

25I o 1 lightning, 

44 

1 366 8^;5»©9 



B loS.a. Tr. Namely 



Dog days end 

fLam.D 
S 3u. Adelaide b. 
14[B 11 Sun.aft.Trin. 
15 M Assumption 
161'R 

i7Wps. ofKent b 
t sets 7 40 aft. 
Insets 42 mo. 
^ sets 7_37 aft. 
12 S.af.Tr.King 
[WilLIV. b. 



Ik 
F 

S 
IB 
M 
lb 
W5t 



17 

18 

19 



beUy 

reins 

and 



Old loins 
Scorp. 
domin. 
123 hips 
and 
thighs 
knees 
hams 
legs 



Bartholomew 
$ sets 7 48 aft. 
§ sets 7 34 aft. 



28 B 13S.aft.Tr. 



St* Jo.Bapi.beh, 



1 
2 
2 

3 
St.Aug, 

5 
6 



29 ancles 



feet 
and 
toes 
head 
face 
neck 
throat 
arms 
should. 



2 37 
sets 

7a5i 
8 21 



and thunder 
at intervals 



8 
9 

6|9 
710 
8|io 

1011 

11 

12 



About this 

, 6 ^b 
time fair 



47 
II 

35 

58 

22 

49 and hot. 

22 

59 



mom. 

42 

1 31 

2 27 

3 30 
rises 

7a44 
8 11 



8 

9 

9 

10 



2310 
24:11 



37 
4 

34 
8 

47 
32 



Towards 
the latter 
part of the 

month 



^ in aphelio. 
frequent 
Sinap.A$S|? 

electrical 
showers. 

S elong. 



M.DCCCXXXI. 



y Google 



AUGUST 1831. 



17 



The 9 day, at 2^ morn. Mare ^ 
The 9 day, at 5I morn. Saturn I is in <J 
The 9 day, at 9I mom. Mercury > with the 
IJe 11 day, at - -noon, Venus | Moon. 
The 22 day, at 8| morn. Jupiter J 



M 
D 



Sun 



.Sun 



14 187 42 
24 207 40 
3*4 21 '7 39 
4,4 237 37 
5,4 257 35 
64 26;7 34 
B 4 287 32 
84 307 30 
94 31 7 29 



Moon 
South. 

5^48 
6 41 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS 



10 



4 33 
4 35 
4 37 
4 38 
4 40 

154 42 

16 

17 

18 



11 
12 

13 
B 



4 45 
4 47 
194 49 
204 51 

4 53 
4 55 
4 56 



27 
25 
23 
22 
20 
18 



7 
8 

9 
10 
11 



4 447 16 
15 
13 
11 



B 

22 
23 



27 
B 
295 



244 58 

25 

265 



8 



305 9 
3115 11 



38 
36 
36 
37 
34 
oasi 

24 
13 

1 
46 

31 
15 



6 58 

66 54 
6 52 
651 
6 49 



LASTQUAR. id. 5h. 42m. morn. 

T^e depth of Rain which fell at Ep^ 
ping,in Augustl829, was Q'\ii7 Inches ! 
and at High Wyoomhe, for the same 
period^ 4'681 Inches. A monthly fall 

NKW MOON, 7d. loh^am, ariorn. 
of Rain at Epping, amounting to nearly 
7 Inches, is unprecedente<l/y great for 
that place. 

Rain about the 1 st, 5th, 7th, 10th, 
21st, and :^th days of this Month. 



46 

33 
21 
10 
o 
50 
40 

morn 

o 30 

1 

2 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 



19 
8 

59 
50 
43 
38 
34 



When fiery Comets o'er Uiete Nations 
FIRST QUAR. I5d, loh, 24m.moM.. 

"se, [skies, 

And splendid Lightnings gild the upper 
When round their vortex tbey in fiiry 

They fnght with dire akmi Mch guilty 
As omens certain of a labouring state. 
Of bloody BatUes, and a hosUk Fate, 

FULL MOON, 23d.loh.6m. morn. 

They shake with dreadful awe the pond'- 

rous mass, [order was. 

And desolation make, where once bless'd 

The opposition of the Sun and 
Jupiter 

LAST au. 30cl. loh. 48ni. morn. 



y Google 



18 SEPTEMBEK XXX Day.;, 


Now comes the Time when Libra justly weighs, 


And makes the Nights just equal with the Days ; 
Here Phoebus stops, and gently doth decline, 


To reassume the Eqfuinoctial Line : 


The Days contract, the lengthened Shadows fly. 


The trembling Leaves forsake the Trees, and die. 


M 


w 


Fasts and" 





D's 


])'s| Drises 


iVIutual ^'^^p 


D 


D 


Festivals. 


nji 


Signs, 


A 


&sets 


& V\ talker. 


1 


Th 


Giles 


8 


breast 


25 


mom. 


Changeable 


2 


F 


Lond burnt 1 666 


9 


stom. 


26 


32 


weather, 


3 


S 


^ rises 4 46 mo. 


10 


heart 


27 


1 36 




4 


B 


14 Sun. aft. Trin. 


11 


back 


28 


2 47 


though we 


5 


M 


Old Bartholomew 


12 


bowels 


29! 3 59 


may expect 


6 


"Bj 


% sets 2 43 mo. 


13 


and 


N 


sets 


5ome fair 


7 


W 


Enurchus 


M 


belly 


1 


7 a 19 


v^X^AAJ^ AVvAL 


8 


Tk 


Nativity B.V.M. 


15 


reins 


2 


7 47 


intervals. 


9 


F 


$ sets 6 45 aft. 


16 


loins 


3 


8 9 


A?]g 


10 


S 


^ sets 6 47 aft. 


17 


Scorpio 


4 


8 31 




\\ 


Xi 


t.^ i^un. «ft Tnn. 


18 


domin. 


5 


8 58 




12 


M 


2 sets 6 40 aft. 


19 


hips 


6 


9 27 




13 


Tu 




20 


and 


7 


10 2 


5 stationary. 


H 


W 


Holy Cross 


21 


thighs 


8 


10 43 


Windy or 


15 


Ik 




22 


knees 


9 


11 29 


tf 


i6 


F 




23 


hams 


10 


morn 


wet. 


17 


S 


Lambert 


24 


legs 


11 


23 


5 stationary. 


i8 


U 


16 S.^fuTr. Geo. 


25 


and 


12 


1 25 




19 

20 


M 
11; 


[L&ILland. 


26 
27 


ancles 
feet 


13 
14 


2 29 

3 39 


Towards 


21 


W 


Si.MattEmb.W. 


28 


toes 


F 


rises 


the latter 


22 


Ik 


\2 rises 3 52 mo. 


29 


head 


16 


6 a 48 




23 


F 


Insets 1 35 mo. 


^ 


face 


17 


7 15 part of the 


24 


S 


^ sets 6 8 aft. 


1 


neck 


18 


7 43 <J©^ 


25 


6 


17 Sim aft. Trjn. 


2 


throat 


19 


8 16 month fine 


26 


M 


St. Cyprian. Old 


3 


arms 


20 


8 55 


6 inf. © 5 


27 


'Rj 


I Holy Rood 


4 


should. 


21 


9 40 


<$5^ 


28 


W 


? sets 5 27 aft. 


5 


breast 


22 


10 35 




29 


Th 


St. Michad 


6 


stom. 


23 


11 37 


autumnal 


30 


F 


St» Jerome 


7 


heart 


24 


morn 


weather. 



M.DCCC.XXXr. 



y Google 



Mooni:.] SEPl EMliKR 1831, 



19 



The 5 day, at 8J aftern. Saturn 
Tlie 6 day, at 8 aftern. Mars I is in <5 

Tlie 8 day, at lo^ morn. Mercury I with the 
The 9 day, at 6% morn. Venus ( Moon. 
The i8 day, at of aftern. Jupiter 






Sub 

sets 



15 

25 

35 

B5 

65 
65 

7'P 
85 

<i 

105 
Bj.5 
125 
»3'5 
I4!5 
155 
165 

W& 

B5 
195 
205 

22'5 

B,6 
266 
27!6 
286 
296 
306 



136 
156 
176 
196 
216 
236 
346 

26;6 

286 

306 
326 
346 
366 
386 

42,6 
446 
46,6 
486 

50,6 

52;6 

546 

566 
586 

06 

4'5 
6,5 

85 



Moon 
South. 



7m32 

8 32 

9 30 
10 36 



oaio 
o 59 



3911 19 

37 

36 

34 

32 

30 

28 



24 
22 
20 
18 
16 

14 

12- 

10 

8 

6 

4 
2 
o 
58 
56 
54 
52 
50 



45 
30 
16 
1 
47 
34 
21 
10 
59 



MONTHLY OBSERVAlIONr 



The depth of Bain which feilat Ep- 
ping, in September 1829, was A'iSS 
Inches; and at High Wycombe , for ike 
sameperiody 4*481 Inches. 

Rain, more or less, may be expected 

sy.w MUOV, t>J. bh. 33m. n-'M > 
on the 2d, 9th, 15th, 18th, and 26th 
of this Month. 



8 49 

9 39' 

10 29, 

11 19 
mom. 

10 

1 o 

1 52! 

2 46 

3 42 



39{ 
37 
36 
33 



Jttpiier stirreth up wranglings and 
contentions, especially about religions 
aifairs. These, I suspect, will run 
high. It also threatens removes or 

disgrace to some person or persons in 
holy orders, or high in the Canon Law. 
This and the preceding month are 
likely to bfe productive of some re» 
markable incidences; for here are 

FtJ.L MOON, 2)d. ^h. 5:^,11. atttri., 

conjunctions of S and ^ , 8 and ^ > 
i and I? > and 1? , and $ > 
and 8 , and again 9 and i • 

Indeed, here looks like something 
of a persecuting spirit, in which the 

1.AST aUAH, 3Bd. 4^»- '^8m. aftern 

populace 



y Google 



20 OCTOBER XXXI Davs, 


There's an approaching Storm, which in its course 


Takes in each Cloud that can assist its force : 


By Nature arm'd, ann*d till it wants no more, 


In its due time it breaks and shows its powV : 


Empires, prepare I here's struggling Times to come, 


You that have thriving 


Stars may hold your own. | 


iM 


W 


Fasts and 





D's 


D's' D rises 


Mutual As|>. 


D 


D 


Festivals. 


£5: 


Signs. 


A & sets. 


k Weather. 


1 


S 


Remigiiis 


8 


and 


25 om43 


Fair and 


2 


13 


18 Sun. aftTrin. 


9 back 


26 


1 5^ 


pleasant for 


3 


M 


^? rises 3 igmoJ 


10 bowels 


27 


3 7 


the season. 


4 


IJj 


%sets 53 mo. 


io;belly 


28 


4 19 


A0«l 


5 


W 


^ rises 5 57 mo» 


11 


rems 


N 


sets 


5 stationary* 


a 


1h 


Faith 


12 


loins 


1 


6 a 20 


Charming 


7 


F 


J rises 6 55 mo.' 13 


Scor- 


2 


6 42 


A0V 


8 


S 


g rises 4 47 mo. i4;pio 


3 


7 7 


6 inf. ©9 


9 


B 


!9v^.af.Tr. St.Dent/s 


domm. 


4 


7 36 


^^¥ 


10 


M 


6xf.SfCam.T.b. 
Old Mich. Bay 


16 


hips 


5 


8 8 


1( stationary. 


11 


IJj 


17 


thighs 


6 8 45 


A7t? 


12 


W 




18 


knees 


7 


9 30 


$ elong. max. 


^3 


Th 


Trs.K.Edw.Cmf. 


19 


and 


810 21 


m,i^%$ 


^* 


P 




20 


hams 


911 18 


A?^ 


15 


S 




21 


legs 


10 


mom. 


October weather 


i6 


7% 


•20S1m.art.Trin. 


22 


ancles 


11 


i8 


even to the pre- 


11 


M 


Etheldreda 


23 


feet 


12 


1 25 


sent time. 


iS'lb 


St.Liike 


24 


toes 


13 


2 36 


a8 ? 


19|W 


^? rises 2 30 mo. 


25 


head 


14 


3 52 


Now some 


2oTk 


If sets 11 51 aft. 


26 


and 


15 


5 8 


aS¥ 


21 F 


S rises 5 58 mo. 


27 


face 


F 


rises. 


^sta.A g V 


22 S 


f rises 511 mo. 


28 


neck 


17 


6 a 20 


_i 


a3p> 


21 Sun. aft, Trin. 


29 


throat 


18 


6 57,-"— 1 


24IM 




n 


arms 


19 


7 41 




^5^ 


Crispin 


1 


should. 


20 8 32 




26W 


g rises 5 48 mo. 


2 


breast 


21 


9 32 


«J »* 


27 Th 




3 


stom. 


2210 40'p^,v K.,* I 


28. F 


St.Sim,i&St.Jutle 


4 


heart 


2311 50 


A •«<■ y k^tAV 


29 s 




5 


back 


24 mom. 


C00I9 at the 


30 


r> 


3 2 Sun.aft.Trin. 


6 


bowels 


25 


1 3 


end* 


31 


M 


Mich. T. I ret. 


_7 


belly 


26I 2 11 





.DCCC.XXXI. 



y Google 



MooKE.j OCTOBER 1831. 



21 



The 3 day, at lo 
The 4 day, at s% 
The 5 day, at 2| 
The 6 day, at 5 
The 15 day, at 8^ 
The 30 day, at 9J 



morn. Saturn 
aftern. Mercury 
aflem. Mars 
mom. Venus 
ailern. Jupiter 
aftem. Saturn 



i 



is in<J 

with the 

Moon. 



MfSuiTi 



^SunlMoon 
SI Is South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATION^ 



16 
B6 
3'6 
46 
56 
6J6 

7 



8 
B 

io{6 
6 



11 
12 
13 
14 
1.5 
B 

17 

18 



6 

206 
16 



21 
22 
B 
24|6 



25 
26 



125 48 8m29 
145 46j 9 22 
16^ 4410 12 

1 



175 4311 



19'5 4» 
«i|5 39 
235 37 
^55 35 

5 33 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 



97 
29 
31 
33 
35 
37 
39 
4^ 
42 



11 48 
oa33 



31 
29 
27 
25 
23 
21 

19 
18 
16 

14 
12 

5^5 10 



445 

46 

48 



52 

54 
565 



I 



277 
287 
297 

mi 



5 
5 
4 58 



58 

o 

2 

44 56 
^>4 54 
I4 52 

14 51 



1 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
6 

7 
8 

9 
10 
10 
11 
morn. 

o 42 



19 

4 

49 

36 

23 
11 
o 
49 
37 
26 

15 

5 
56 

48 



The depth of Rah which feU at Ep- 
ping, in October 18!^, was 2*079 Inches; 
and at High Wycombe, for the same 
period, 2'038 Inche», 

N£W MOON, 5d. gh. 44ni. atleri.. 

Rain is expected on the I2th, lOtb, 
Slst, and 26th days of this Month. 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

I 9 



38 
36 
36 
36 
35 
31 
25 
15 



populace of some countries may be 
drawn in to take a very active part ; 
and I fear that some great and emi- 

FJKSTQUAR. 13d. lih. oiii. uiulr. 

nent persons will suffer. But though 
folh' may bluster, truth will prevail. 

These trying times, and the grasp- 
ing hand of some Ecclesiastics, are 
causes likely to accelerate an inquiry 
into the system of Tithes. Let them, 
who eare more for the fleece than for 
FULL MOON, 2 id. 8h.45m. morn. 

the flock, beware ; and let the humble, 
faithful pastor, go on his way rejoicing. 
The time will come when all oppres* 
sors and evil doers will be filled with 
dismay; and He who avengeth the 

LAST QUAil. 28d.oh. im. moro. 

Poor, shalf " make them drunk with 
the wine of astonishment.** 

. But, 



itized by Google 



^i NOVEMBKR XXX Days. 

~A^a kind Lady, when her Lover's gone, 
Fails sick, and sighs, and languishes alone ; 
So the Old Year, just ready to expire, 
Grows faint and cold for want of solar fire ; 
Wrapt up in sheets of Snow, at first she lies 
Bedrid with Frost, then, chok' d with Moisture, dies. 
Fa»t» and 



Festivals. 



Si ens 



Tjy AH Saints | 8 reins 

W AU Souls. Mich.T.beg. 



Prs.S<>ph»aborn 
k-WiU. ian^kd 
(lunposvder i*lot 
t:^ S-a. Jr. Leon, 
; MMich. T. 2 ret. 
^TjjfPrs.Aug.Soph.b. 
9JW Ld. Mayor's Day 
iO|11i l^lsets 10 37 aft. 
11 Fj'SV. Martin 
12! S Cam, T. div. m, 



13 



W 



14M 



24 S.a.Tr. Brit 
$ rises 5 s^ mo. 
{^'Vb Machutus 
i6,W|?r.3 41m. ^ret 
1 7 ,T?i Hugh, Bp, Line, 
18, V Q,u* Eliz, Ace, 

19 S U^ sets 4 23 aft. 

20 l>r2S S. a. Tr. Ed7n. 

21 U^ret. lK,SfMart, 
•22 Tb Cecilia 
2s\y Clem. Old Mart. 
24 Th prises o 25 mo. 
•25 F Cath, Mich,T.end£ 
•26 Sji; rises 9 44 aft. 
27; n I Advent Sumk} 
28 Ml 

aglij 2 rises 3 34 mo. 
30 Wpt. Anorew 



loins 

Scorp. 

domin. 

hips 
and 
15 thighs 
i6iknees 

hams 

legs 
and 

ancles 

feet 

toes 

23 head 

24 face 

25 neck 
26, throat 
27 arms 
28|8hould. 
29 breast 
$ stom. 

1 heart 

2 back 



D rises 
&sets 



6c Wt:'^,.. 



27 
28 
29 

N 
1 
2 
3 

4 7 

5 8 

6 9 
10 

811 

9 
10 



3 m 22 Dull, yet 

4 29 mild for the 

5 38, D © y 
sets I 

5a39,''"'"^- 

6 101 * © I? 

6 44 UQ% 
24! D s y 

6, 

4' 5 in S ' 
8 In general 
morn, j g eel. by © 

16 5inQ,A5 y 

1 26 . . .,, I 

2 40,^^^'' '^'^^^^ i 

3 58 some frosty i 

risesV^'"^"^^- ! 

5 a 291 I 

6 17 5 in aphelio. I 

7 i4| A $ in I 

8 23 D ^ 9 I 

34' ^ ' 

47 Blustering 
•^^iwinds, and 



11 
12 
13 
14 
F 
16 

17I 
i8| 7 

19! 8 

20, 9 

21,10 
3!bowels 22 11 
4ibelly !23 morn, 
5rems 24^ 1 loj * ^ ^ 

6 and 25: 2 17 driving rain 

7 loins '26| 3 23 or snow. 



M.DCCCXXXI. 



yGoogk 



M..O!: 



NOV KM BKll l^ii. 



23 



M 
D , 

2,7 

37 
5,7 

77 

8,7 

97 

10 7 

iii7 
127 

b;? 

14:7 
157 

18,7 
19,7 
B,7 

'21:7 
227 

23,7 
247 

25,7 
267 
B7 

28;7 

29,7 
307 



The 1 day, at 6| aftcrn. Venus 

The 3 day, at gj morn. Mars 

The 4 day, at 1 1 morn. Mercury 

The 12 day, at 8^ morn. Jupiter 

The 27 day, at 6| morn. Saturn 

The 30 day, at 5 J morn. Venus 
Moon 



is in i 

with the 

Moon. 



11 
13 

15, 

164 

184 






South. 



304 
31 
33 
35 



42 



49, 9^149 
47,10 34 
4511 19 
441 oa 3 

o 48 

1 

2 

3 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 
7 



|4 
364 
384 
394 
404 
424 
444 
454 
474 
484 
494 
51,4 
524 
534 
54,4 
554 



40 
38 
37 
35 
33I 
32| 
30, 
29 

27l 

25, 8 
24 9 
22 10 
21 11 
20 morn. 
18 o 17 
16, 1 18 



34 
21 

8 
55 
43 
31 
19 

6 

54 
42 
32 
24 
19 



movth; \ on^:\H\\ i -^v--. 



The depth of Rain which fell at Ep- 
pingy in Nov. J 829, urns 1'227 Inch; 
and at High Wycombcy for t/ie ianie 

N i:\V >! )')\. 4(1. ih. p':'. r. r . 

period^ 1*55 Inches, 

Rain, and perhaps some Snow, 
about the 1st, 7th, 13th, 2'lih, and 
30th of this Month. 



the stars in their ! 

u-i- .! 

f)e ! 
o 



15; 

I3i 
12; 

111 
9' 

7! 



6 8 
5 9 



20 

21 

20 
17 

58j 
44! 
29, 
13, 



But, though 

courses fought against Si 
of them are armed againsi 
upright man. Whatever 
rainates, he may sleep securely. 

Venus and "2^ combine for Peace ; 
and may their friendly rays be the 

V^AA. ^i\M)\, igd.6h. .'^YHj ^fi-^f: 

cause of promoting the welfare and 
happiness of mankind, by reconcilia- 
tion, and removing the causes of sor- 
row, grief, and the complaints of t'>e 
People ! Celestial benedictions will 
crown the endeavours of those honest 

hearts that in sincerity labour for 
peace and truth, and let every true 
Englishman say Amen:— but, Malim 
inquietam libertatem quam quieium set' 
vitium. 



y Google 



M.DCCCXXXI 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



Moore.] DECEMBER 1831. 



25 



The 2 day, at 5J morn. Mars 
The 5 day, at lOJ morn. Mercury 
The 9 day, at 10| aflern. Jupiter 
The 24 day, at 2^ aflera. Saturn 
The 29 day, at 7| aAern. Venus 
The 31 day, at 3f morn. Mars 



is In 6 
- with the 
Moon. 



Sun 
rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



1 6' 



56;4j 






^10 



7 58 4/- 2 



594 
0,4 



9m.56 

40 

11 25 

Oall 

57 



13 59 
23 58 
3,3 57 
3,3 57 
43 56 
4,3 56 
5,3 55 
5j3 55 
63 54 
m 54 



45 

33 



168 7,3 53 



17 8 

Bte 
19a 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
B8 8 



3 



2 



3 20 

4 6 

4 53 

5 38 

6 25 

7 12 

8 1 

8 52 

9 46 

10 45 

11 47 
morn, 

49 

1 52 

2 52 

3 48 



The depth of Rtun which fell ai Ep- 
ping, in Dec. 1829, WMS '5Sl of an Inch ; 

NEW MOON, 4d. 7h. 48m. morn. 

and at High Wycombe, for the same 
period, '351 of an Inch. . . . 

Rain, and Snow at intervals, about 
the 2d, 8th, 14th, 21st, and 29th days 
of this Month. 



288 
298 
308 
31 



3 52 
73 53 
73 53 
73 53 
73 53 
63 54 
8 63 54 



40 
29 



6 15 

6 59 

7 42 

8 26 

9 10 
9 55 



FIRST QU. 12d. llh. 22m; morn. 

It appears from the preceding. depths 
of Rain for 1829, that there J fell at! 
Epping, in that year, 30*14 inchei; 
ancl at High Wyctymbe, 29*418 inches. 

If the above be divided into quar-- 
terly periods, we shall find that in the! 

FULL MOON, 19d. 5h. 11m. mbrh. 
Winter quarter, or first three months,* 
there fell at the former place 2*358; 
inches, in the Spring quarter 8* 13 J, 
in the Summer quarter 16*012 1 and 
in the Autumn quarter 3*657 inches : 
again, at the latter place ^'075, 8*5(13, 

LAST QUAR. 26d. Oh. 11m. morn. 
13-925, and 3-919 inches respectively. 
Hence the unfavourable season for 
Hay time and Harvest. 

My Readers will find the advantage of pre- 
serving and comparing these memoranda 
from year to year. 



18SI. 



,Googk 



26 



PLANETS, &c. 



[Moors. 



The Dominion of the Moon 
in Man's Body, passing 

■ under the Twelre Zodiacal 
ConsteUtUiom, 



r Afies Head & Face 
» Taurus Neck & Throat 
n Gemini Arms & Shoulders 
m Cancer Breast & Stomach 
Q Leo Heart and Back 
Y« Virgo Bowels and Belly 
dOe Libra Reins and Loins 
«l Scorpio Secret Members 
t SagUtaHus Hips & Thighs 
yr Capricorn Knees & Hams 
»& Aquarius Legs & Ancles 
X PlwcM Feet and Toes. 



Names and Characters of the Planxts, 
With Dragon's Head & Dragon's Tail, 

0, or, the SUN. 
h Saturn i/. Jupiter ^Mars 
$ Venus 5 Mercury }) the Moon 
S2 Dragon*s Head © Dragon's Tail. 



Planzts discovered since 1 780. 

^ Uranus. ^ Ceres. 
$ Pallas. T^ Juno, g Vesta; 



The Characters of the Aspects. 



^ Conjunction ^ SextBe 

g Opposition 

A Trine g Quartile. 



TABLE of TERMS and RETURNS for the Year 1831. 



Ex. 


Re. 


Ap. 


9 


10 


11 


16 


17 


18 


26 


27 


S8 


SO 


31 





13 


14 


20 


21 


SO 


M.1 


4 


5 



HILARY TERM begins Jan. 11; ends Jan. 31 j and contains 21 dayi. 
Ebsoign or General Returns Days. 
The fourth day before the day of 
^commencement of Term - - - Jan. 8 

The fifth day of the Term 15 

The fifteenth day of the Term . - - - 25 
Theninet^nthdayoftheTerm ... 29 
BA8TER T^K^begins April 15 : ends May 9 j and contains 25 daytt 
The fourth day before the day of 
commencement of Term - - - April 12 

. The fifth day of the Term 19 

The fifteenth day of the Term - - - 29 
. 19i%^ineteenthdayoftheTenn - May 3 
TRINITY TERM B&gins May 23; ends June 13; and contains 22 days. 
Thrf fourth fay before the day of - . i 

commencement of Term .... May 30 
% The fifth day of the Term . - - - - 27 
. The fifteenth day of the Term . . June 6 
^The nineteenth day of the Term - - - 10 
MICHAELMAS TERM begins Nov. 2 ; ends Koy. 25; and contains 24 days. 
The tkird day before the day of 
coramencemoitof Term, the fourth 
day falling on a Sunday ... Oct 31 
The sixth day of the Term, the fifth 

falling on a Sunday ..... Nor. 7 
The fifteenth day of the Term ... 16 
The twentieth day of the Term, the 
nineteenth falling on a Sunday . , . 21 



21 
28 

7 _ 
11 I 12 



22 



23 24 



W.Dt 

Tuesday. 
Tuesday; 
Friday. 



Friday. 
Friday.' 
Monday. 
Friday; 



Monday. 
Monday. 
Thursday. 
M<»iday. 



Tbtnsday. 

Thursday; 
Saturday. 

Thursday. 



*•* In the abore Table the Terms and Returns are calculated according to what 
seems to be the meaning of the late Act 1 Will IV. o. 70. & 6. It should be ob. 
served, however, that a blank is left for the appearance day of the fourth GgaMxa} 
Return of Hilary Terra, which, consisting only of twenty-one days, has no quarto 
die post after that return. It should also be observed, that in the construction of 
the Act it is doubtfUl whether Easter Term ends on the ^hth or ninth day of 
May : and also whether Trinity Term begins on the twenty-second or the twmty. 
M^rdTof that month, and eiujr on the <we(^ or MtitefiiM of June. The Essoicns, 
&C. therefore of those Terms, as stated in the Table, must be understood sm subject 
to the above.mentioned doubt 



M.DCCC.XXXL 



y Google 



MOORE 18S1. 



«7 



COMMON NOTES Ibr the Year ISSL 



Ijoncr C^fBie, or Gdden Number . 8 



abetter B 

Cycle of the Sun SO 

EpiTHAinr - . ..... Jan. 6 

- .(three) 

- - 13 
Jan. SO 



Sundaf* after Epiphany 
Nuinl>er of Direction ... 
SMrruAOMMouL Sunday - - 



Lentbegini ...... Feb. 16 

Eastkb DAT April S 

Rogation Sunday .... Alay 8 

Ascension Day ..... May IS 

Wurr Sunday May fiS 

TuNiTV Sunday .... May 89 
Sundays aft Trin. - - (twenty-fire) 

ADVBNT SuifDAY .... NOT. 17 



TABLE of Amounts of £. 1, £.1. 10., £. S, £. S. ia» and £. 5, depomted Half, 
yearly, to accumulate at 3 per Cent. Compound Interest, from Birth or inter. 
Toiing Ages, until Si Years of Age, or 14 Years of Age, Teq>ectiTely. 



Ptera Birth 
Slo 01 |T« 14 



.:ff.l 
Half-yeady, 



je. 1. 10. 
Half-yearly. 



jff.S 
Half-yearly. 



je.SL 10. 
Half-yearly. 



£.5 
HalCyeerly. 



£,». 

SI 18 

54 5 

50 14 
47 5 
43 18 
40 13 
37 10 
34 9 
31 10 
S8 IS 

55 16 
23 2 
SO 9 9 
17 18 7 
15 9 
10 14 

6 5 11 



£.». d. 
86 17 8 
81 8 
76 1 
70 18 
65 18 
61 
56 6 
51 14 
47 5 
4S 19 
38 15 
34 13 8 
30 14 8 
26 17 11 
23 3 6 
16 1 1 
9 8 11 



£. i. d. 

115 16 11 
108 10 8 
101 8 9 
94 11 
87 17 
81 7 
75 1 
68 19 
63 
57 5 
51 13 6 
46 4 11 
40 19 7 
35 17 2 
30 18 
21 8 1 
IS 11 10 



£. ». d. 

144 16 1 

135 IS 4 

126 16 

118 3 9 

109 16 8 

101 14 5 

93 16 11 

86 4 1 

78 15 8 

71 11 8 

64 11 10 

67 16 1 

£14 6 

44 16 6 

38 IS 6 

26 15 * 



15 14 10 



£. t. 4. 

289 12 3 

271 6 9 

253 11 11 

236 7 6 

219 13 3 

803 8 10 

187 13 10 

172 8 1 

157 11 4 

143 3 4 

129 3 9 

U5 12 S 

102 8 11 

89 13 

77 5 1 

53 10 3 

31 9 8 



These columns will serve to compute the amount of money lodged 4n Savings* 
Banks, where the interest is now about 3 per cent., and the accumulation half. 
yearly. Hie amount Is not subject to the contingency of life, but belongs to the 
depositor if the child die b^toe 14, or 21, the age at whidi it is intended to. draw 
out the money. 

ExAMPLB 1. I^ppose a father begins to deposit It. per week, or 9&s. p^ 
half-year, when his child is 2 vears old, to what will it amount when the child is 
SI ? Opposite the age 2, in coL 1, sUnds £, 50. 14. 5. under £. 1. half-yearly. 

Hence, to .... ^.50 14 5 

Add its fourth ... 12 13 7, because 5f . = one-fourth of 17. 

Add one-fifth of this . 8 10 9, because U. =: one.fifth of 5r. 

The sum . m £.G5 18 9, is the amount required. 

EZAMPLB 2. How much must be deposited half-yearly for three children, of 
2; 7, and 12 years of age respectively, that each may have £.9X]0 on becoming 
81 years old ? £. 1. deposited half-yearly IVom 2 years old, will produce 
£. 50. 14. 5. The same from 7 years, will produce £. 34. 9. 8. The same ftom 12 

Gars, £. 20. 9. 9. Therefore, as £. 50. 14. 5. : j^. 200 : : £.\ . £.^ 18. 10. 
If.yeariy deposit for child two years old, 



Ab£.U. 9. & 
7 years old. 

Aa£.9Q. 9. 9. 
12y«ar8old. 

Sum» 

actually 

deposited. 



^.200 
^.800 :: 

£.% 



£.1 : £. 5. 14. half.yearly deposit for child 
£.1 : jff. 9. 15. 3. half-yearly deposit for chiW 

18. 10. X 38 = £. 149. 15. 8. in 19 years. 1 

14. 0. X 28 = ^. 159|12. 0. in 14 yeari. J 

15. 3. X \%^£. 175: 14u 6. in 9years. { 



lliui dearly shmr^g the advantage of beginning early. 



-4 



d by Google 



28 



REGAL TABLE. [Moore. 



KINGS and QUEENS from the Conquest. 



Kings* 

Names. 



Began their 
Reign. 



Reigned 
Y. M. D. 



Since their 
Reign. 



Buried 
at 



W. Conq. 
W. Rufus 
Henry I 

Stephen 



1066 Oct. 14 
1087 Sept. 9 
1100 Aug. 2 
1105 Dec. 1 



20 10 26 
12 10 24 
35 3 29 
18 10 24 



THE SAXON 

II 1154 Oct. 25 
1189 July 6 
1199 April 6 
1216 Oct. 19 
1272 Nov. 16 
1307 July 7 
1327 Jan. 25 
1377 June 21 



744 Sept. 9 
731 Aug. 2 
696 Dec. 1 
677 Oct. 25 



Caen,Norm. 
Winchester 
Reading 
Feversham 



Henry 

Richard 

John 

Henry 

Edward 

Edward 

Edward 

Richard 



LINE RESTORED: 



III 
I 

II 
III 

II 



34 


8 11 


642 July 6 


9 


9 


632 Apr. 6 


17 


6 13 


615 Oct. 19 


56 


28 


559 Nov. 16 


34 


7 21 


524 July 7 


19 


6 18 


504 Jan. 25 


50 


4 27 


454 Junes: 


22 


3 8 


432 Sept. 29 



Fontevrault 

Fontevrault * 

Worcester 

Westminster 

Westminster 

Gloucester 

Westminster 

Westminster 



THE LINE OF LANCASTER: 



Henry 
Henry 
Henry 



I VI 1399 Sept. 29 

V 1413 Mar. 20 

VI I 1422 Aug. 31 



5 20 

5 11 

6 4 



418 Mar. 20I Canterbury 
409 Aug. 31 1 Westminster 
370 Mar. 4 1 Windsor 



Edward IV 
Edward V 
Richard III 



THE LINE OF YORK: 



1461 Mar. 4 
1483 April 9 
1483 June 22 



22 
O 
2 



348 Apr. 9] Windsor 

348 June 22 Unknown 

346 Aug. 22lLeicester 



Henry VII 
Henry VIII 
Edward VI 
Queen Mary 
Q. Elizabeth 



THE FAMILIES UNITED: 



1485 Aug. 22 
1509 April 22 
1547 Jan. 28 
1553 July 6 
1558 Nov. 17 



23 







37 




6 


6 




8 


5 




11 


44 




7 



322 Apr. 22 
284 Jan. 28 
278 July 6 
273 Nov. 17 
228 Mar. 24 



Westminster 

Windsor 

Westminster 

Westminster 

Westminster 



The UNION of the ENGLISH and SCOTCH CROWNS: 



James I 

Charles I 

Charles ' II 
klames II 

Wai. & Mary 



1603 Mar. 24 
1625 Mar. 27 
1660 May 29 
1685 Feb. 6 
1689 Feb. 13 



22 





3 


22 


10 


3 


24 


8 


8 


4 





7 


13 





23 



206 Mar. 27 

182 Jan. 30 Windsor 

146 Feb. 6 

142 Feb. 13 

129 Mar. 8 



Westminster 



Westminster 

Paris 

Westminster 



The UNION of the TWO KINGDOMS: f 



Queen Anne I 1702 Mar. 



8 
George Ij 1714 Aug. l 

iGeorge II 1727 June 11 
George IIIj 1760 Oct. 25 
Ocorgt I V| 1820 Jan. 29 
William IVj i830 June 26 



12 4 24 
12 10 10 
33 4 14 
59 3 4 
10 4 28 
Vwat 



117 Aug. 1 

104 June 11 

71 Oct. 25 

1 1 Jan. 29 

1 June 26 



Westminster 

Hanover 

Westminster 

Windsor 

Windsor 



Hex, 



% Richard !/• hod^ was buried at FDOtevrauh, hif head at Bimen, and hit keari 
at Ckarrm, agreeably to his own direcUons. 
f IsBLAitp united to these Kingdoms, Jan. 180t 



1I.DCCC.XXXI, 



y Google 



MOORE 18S1. 



29 



"i 



Princess SophU Mat 23 May 1773 Augusta Caroline 19 July 1 sai 



BIRTH-DAYS OF THE ROYAL FAMILY. 

KING WILLIAM IV. bora ai August 17«5. 

QUEEN ADELAIDE la Augwit 1792. 



"Pn, Augusta Sophia 8 Not. i 7 6k 
Prs. Hatse Homburg22 May 1770 
D. of Cumberland - 5 June 1 7 7 ] 
Duke of Sussex - - 27 Jan. 1773 
D. of Cambridge - 34 Feb. 1774 
Duch. of Gloucester 2 5 April 1776 
Princess Sophia — 3 Nov. 1777 



Duke of Gloucester 15 Jao. 177< 
Ouch, of Kent- - i7Aug.i78< 
Duch. of Cumberland 20 Mar. 1771 
Duch. of Cambridge as July 179] 
Alexandrina Victoria 24 May isif 
George Frederick 27 May isM 
George William 26 March 1 8 M 



SOVEREIGNS OF EUROPE. 



Kingdoms, &c 



England, &c - - 
France, &c. - 
Russia, &c. - 

Spain - 

Portugal 

Prussia - - - - 
Netherlands 
Denmark - - 
Sweden&Norway 
Austria, &c. - • 
Popedom - - - 
Sardim'a - . . - 
Naples, &c. - - 
Ottoman Empire 
HanoYer - - - 



To whom subject* When bom, 



William IV. - 
Louis Philippe 1, 
Nicholas . - - - 
Ferdinand VII. 
Maria de Gloria - 
FredericWm.111 

William I 

Frederic VI. --- 
Charles XIV. -- 
Francis II. - - - - 

Pius VIII 

Charles Fch'x - - • 
Francis J. J. — - 
Mahmud - • 
WiL. IV. England 



Aug. 

Oct. 

July 

Oct. 

April 

Aug. 

Aug. 

Jan. 

Jan. 

Feb. 

Nov. 

April 

April 

July 

Gov. 



21 1765 

6 1773 

7 1796 
14 1784 

4 1819 

3 1770 

24 1772 

28 1768 

26 1764 

12 1768 

20 1761 

6 1763 

19 1777 

20 1785 
D. Camb. 



Began to reign. 



June 

Aug. 

Nov. 

Mar. 

May 

Nov. 

May 

Mar. 

Feb. 

Mar. 

April 

Mar. 

July" 
June 



26 1830 

9 1830 

19 18 IS 

19 1808 

2 1826 

16 1797 

15 1815 

13 1808 

5 1818 

1 1792 

2 1 8-29 
13 1821 

- 1825 

28 1808 

26 1830 



NAMES OF THE LEARNED JUDGES OF THE LAW. 
I. Chancirt: 
Right Hon. Lord Lyndhurst • - Lord High Chancellor. 
Right Hon. Sir John Leach - - Master of the Rolls. 
Right Hon. Sir Lancelot Shadwell - Vice Chancellor. 

II. KlNO*8 BiNCH : 

Right Hon. Lord Tenterden, L. C. J. : 

Sir John Bayley : Sir Joseph Littledale : Sir James Parke. 

III. Common Plxas : 

Right Hon. Su- Nicholas C. Tindal, L. C. J. 

Sir James Allan Park. Sir Stephen Gaselee. Sir John B. Bosanquet 

IV. ExcHKQnxa : 

Right Hon. Sir William Alexander, L. C. B. 

Sir William Garrow : Sir John Vaughan : Sir W. Bolland. , 

Attor. Gen. Sir James Scarlett. — Sol. Gen. Sir Edward B. Sugden. 



B 3 



d by Google 



so 



TIDE TABLE 1831. 



A plain and easy TABLE, showing the time of HIGH WATER. 




NoTK. -—That the Moon's Age being obsenred in the first Column, 
you find the Time of Hioh Water at a\X the Places above mentioned, 
in the respective Column of Numbers immediately below them. Thus, 
when the Moon is One^ or SUteen Days old, it is High Watxk at 
Candado, Dunkirk, Leith, &e. at 36 Minutes past la o* Clock, And 
so of the rest. The time usually correct within half an hour— 
As to the MooN*s Aok, you find it in the Sixth Column on every 
left-hand Bsge of the CALENDAR. 



M.DCCC.XXXL 



y Google 



MOORE 1831. 



SI 



A TABLE of the Equation of TIME, for regulating Clocks and 
Watches, for 1831. — Note^ fa. Clock too fast ; thai u, your Clock 
to be set right, must be so much faster than the Sun Dial. — 
ilo. Clock too slow ; that it, your Clock must be se much slower 
than the Sun Dial. 



January 



a' fa. 42" 

4 38 



5 

6 

7 

8 

8 

9 

10 

10 

II 

12 

12 

18 

13 

|13 



33 
36 
17 

6 
53 
38 
19 
58 
34 

6 
36 

51 
24 
44 



February 



13' fo. 53" 
14 7 



14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
13 
13 
13 
13 



19 
27 
33 
34 
33 
29 
22 
12 
59 
44 
26 
5 



March J 
2' feu 43H" 



April May 



18 
52 
23 
54 

23 
50 
17 
43 

7 
31 
54 
17 
40 

2 
25 



4'fe. 7" 

3 31 

2 55 

2 20 

1 46 

1 12 

O 40 

O 10 
0slo.20 

48 

1 14 

1 39 

2 2 
2 23 
2 40 



a'slo. 6* 
3 15 



27 
37 
45 
51 
54 
55 
54 
51 
45 
38 
26 
16 
3 
47 



June 
2^slo.39^ 
2 21 
2 1 

1 40 
I 17 
[> 54 
» 29 
4 

Ofiu 21 

47 

1 13 

1 afl 

2 4 

2 2S 
2 54 



1 


17 





54 





29 





4 


0&. 


21 





47 


1 


13 


1 


as 


2 


4 


2 


29 



July 



3' fa. 17' 
3 40 
2 

2a 

43 

o 

16 

30 

42 

52 

O 

5 

9 

9 

• 

4 



August 



Septemb. 



October 



6' fa. 1' 

5 54 

5 44 

5 

5 

5 

4 

4 

3 

3 

3 

2 

2 

1 

O 

O 



o'slo. o" 
37 



lo^slo. 9' 
10 47 



32 
18 

1 
42 
20 
57 
31 

3 
34 

2 
30 
55 
19 



J5 
95 

35 

16 
58 
39 
22 
4 
46 
28 
10 
51 
30 



71 
1-2 
12 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
15 
15 
15 
15 
16 
16 



23 
58 
31 

3 
33 

O 
26 
50 
11 
99 
44 
57 

7 
13 



Novemb. 



Deoemb* 



iTSTi? 

16 17 



I0^sk>.55^ 
10 9 



16 
16 
16 
15 
15 
15 
14 
14 
14 
13 
12 
12 
11 



15 
10 

2 
50 
35 
17 
56 
01 

3 
31 
57 
19 
38 



20 
29 
86 
42 
46 
4S 
50 
51 
51 
52 



Ofiu 8 

1 8 

2 7 

3 6 



How to set a Clock or Watch by this Table : — - For Example, Jan. 
the 1st, I find, by looking into the Table, that a Clock to be right 
must be 3 Mm. 42 Secoi^ faster than a Sun Dial ; therefore I set it 
so mach faster accordingly. And so of the rest« Twelve o'clock Is 
the best Time to set a Clock or Watdi by a DiaL 

Note. ^ A Sun Dial shew« Solar 01 Apparent Time ; but a Clock, &c 
should be set to Equal or Mean Time, as the Table directs, to go true. 



B 4 



y Google 



32 



"3 



la 
t 









THE PLANETS. 



§0 



8» 
o 



1^ 



I- 



a |f 



•35 



'|tS 



I* 



^ . S 



00 ^ 



^ « 



3 



s ^g. 



30 



1^ 



IS 



^«*ft 



§§ 



* i 



Sa 



£ s 



§ 3 I 



i g s 



^ 



I 

i 



S. 



.' S « S * ^ 



SliS5fo- 







* a 

I I 

I I 

I I 

I I 






M.DCCCXXXI. 



itized by Google 



MOORE 1831. 



38 






OF REMARKABLE OCCURRENCES. 



- 765 

. 715 

• 646 

527 

46<2 



io66 WILLIAM (the Norman) conquered England 

i 1 IB First Parliament of Lords and Commons 

1 1 85 Ireland conquered by the English 

1304 Edward I. reduced Scotland ... 

1369 Wickliff first began the Reformation 

1492 Columbus discovered America ..... 339 

1514 Virginia discovered by Sir Walter Raleigh - . - 247 

1603 A great Plague in London ; died 56)570 ... 22S 

1605 The Popish Gunpowder Plot, Novembers ... 226 

1610 Jupiter's Satellites first discovered > - - -221 

1 6 11 New Tri»nslation of the Bible ..... 220 

1614 New River brought to London by Sir Hugh Myddelton 217 
lere Shakspeare the Poet died - - - - - -215 

1625 A great Plague in London; died 34,517 . • - 2O6 
1632 A great Fire on London Bridge, Feb. 11 - - - 199 
1649 King Charles I. beheaded, Jan. 30 - - - -182 

1653 Oliver Cromwell made Protector, Dec. 12 - - - 178 
1655 George Fox, the first •£ the Quakers - - - - 176 

1653 Oliver Cromwell died, Sept. 3 - - - - - 173 

1660 King Charles II. restored. May 29 - - * - 171 
1662 The Royal Society instituted - - - - - I69 

1666 The lamentable Burning of London, Sept. a - - 165 

1669 The Royal Exchange (built 1667) first opened, Sept 28 162 

1670 The Prince of Orange arrived at Whitehall - - -161 
1672 Halfpence and Farthings first coined, Aug. 16 - -159 

1677 Prince of Orange married to the Princess Mary - - 1 54 

1678 The Popish Plot discovered - - - - -153 

1679 The Habeas Corpus Act passed - - - - -152 
1688 The seven Bishops sent to the Tower, June » . - 143 
1688 Prince of Orange landed at Torbay, Nov. 4 - - - 143 

1688 King James II. abdicated, Dec. 12 - . - . 14a 

1689 King William and Queen Mary crowned, April 11 - 142 
1693 Bank of Eng. established— Hackney Coaches first licensed 138 
1704 Gibraltar uken by Sir George Rooke - - - - 127 
1707 England and Scotland united> May 1 - - - - 124 
1727 The great Sir Isaac Newton died, March 20 - - 104 
17^7 An Earthquake in several parts of England - - 104 
1731 The Latin language abolished as to legal proceedings - 100 

1745 A Rebellion in Scotland ... - - - 86 

1746 The Scotch Rebels defeated at Culloden, April 1^ - 85 
1750 Westminster Bridge finished, cost 389,500/. . - 81 
1752 The Style and Calendar altered, Sept. 2 -• - - 79 
1755 Lisbon destroyed by an Earthquake - . . - 76 
17^5 Otaheite discovered. — General Warrants declared illegal 66 
1770 Blackfriara' Bridge finished, cost 152,840/. - - - 61 

1775 War declared against North America, August 23 - 56 

1776 The Americans declare themselves Independent - - **, 



B 5 



,Googk 



84 MOORE,— Cftroimlogp^ 



1 77 8 War against France.-—! 77^, D^ Spain. — 1 7 80, D° Holland. 

1783 A general Peace. ^ Fiery Meteor passed over £ng. Aug. 18. 48 

1784 Establisbgnent of Mail Coaches - - - - 47 
179Q France a Republic.*^King of Sweden idiot by Ankerstrom 39 
1793 King and Queen of France.guillotined - - - 38 
1797 Irelimd invaded by the French - - - - - 34 
1799 Buonaparte appointed First Consul of the Frendi Republic 33 
leoi Ireland united to England.—- A general Peace - • 30 
1801-2-4, The Planets Ceres, Pallas, and Juno, discovered. 

1803 War with France renewed. — 1804 Buonaparte made Emperor. 

1806 Battle of Trafalgar, and gk)rious death of Nelson - 36 

1807 Copenhagen taken by the English; Treaty of Tilsit; the 

Portuguese Government emigrated to the Brazils • 34 
I Abolition of the Slave Trade - >- - ^ - 34 

1813 The Prince Regent assumed his full powers. — War between 
France. and Russia.; Battle of Borodino ; Moscow burnt • ] 9 

181^ America decl. War ag. G. Britain ; Alliance of Engbmd, Sec, ag. 
• France-; Revolution in Holland ; Prince of Orange recalled 1 fi 

181.4 Severe Frost; Allied Armies invaded France; Capitulation of 
Paris ; Buonai^arte abdicated, and conveyed to Elba ; Defin. Treaty 
signed at Paris ; Emperor of Russia, King of Prussia, &c visited 
London ; Peace proclaimed; Centenary Jubilee, &c. • * 17 

I8U Conspiracy in France; Return of Buonaparte ; Muiat defeated, 
dethroned and shot ; Battle or Watkkloo ; Surrender of Paris to 
the Allies; Return of Louis XVIII.; Buonaparte exiled to St. He- 
lena; where, on May 5, 1 83 1> he died. — New Mint erected. 16 

>i«V6 Vauxhall Bridge, and I817, Waterloo Bridge, opened. 

.181-9 March 25, South wark Bridge opened • - - 13 

1 830 Jan. 3 3, Vwd."] The Duke of Kent, aged 5 3; & 1 both buried 

3 9» George III. aged 83 - -J at Windsor 11 

-^— Thistlewood's Conspiracy. — Regent's Canal opened - 1 1 

1 831 £\Si£^ Notes superseded by Sovereigns and Hf. iioveiieigns 
1835 South American Independence establi^ed - - 6 
— — Independence of Hayti acknowledged by France - 6 
— i^ June, First Stone of the new London iSridge laid - 6 

1837 J«n* 5, Duke of York died, aged 68 ; buried at Windsor 4 
I ■ Oct. Egyptian Fleet destroyed at Navarino - « 4 

1838 June, War between Russia and the Porte - -3 
•k-^- Oct. 6, Queen (Dowager) of Wtctemberg died, aged 63 • 3 

1839 April 13, Catholic Relief Bill passed » - 3 
— — > Sept. aa, New Post Office opened 
1830 May, Peace between Russia and the Porte. 

June 26, GaoaoiE IV. <lied, aged 68 : buried at Wiadtor. 

-»— ^ Accession of William IV. to the Throne of these 

Xlealms. 

July, Capture of Algiers by the French. 

'■ ■ 34, Parliament dissolved. 

37, Revolution in France; abdication of Ghadet X. ; the 

Duke of Orleans declared King; and^ Aug. 9, bis Acces- 
sion to the Throne. 



M.DCCC.XXXI. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOORE 1881. 35 

AN ACCOUNT OF 

THE ECLIPSES op the SUN and MOON, 

And other Appearances in the Heavens y in the Year 1831 ; 
the result of Calculations from the most correct and 
approve Data. 

FROM the known laws that govern the motions of the 
heavenly bodies, man is able, by a combined calculut 
founded upon correct phjrsical and mathematical princi^ 
pies, to ascertain with great certainty the different phe^ 
fiomena incident to the various periods of the planetary 
bodies of our Solar system. Accordingly, as respects 
our 'Earth, and it& attendant Satellite, we can safely pre* 
diet that there will be Jbur Eclipses this year ; that is» 
ttoo of tlie ScTN, or rather Earth, and the same number of 
^e Moon ; when one of the latter luminary will, in part, 
be visible in this country. 

The^r*^ of these Eclipses is an annular one of the'SuK, 
on Saturdatff February 12th, in the afternoon ; it begins at 
2h. 35m. in latitude \iP ^ N. longitude 125° 16' W. and 
ends at 7h. 38m. in latitude 40° 5' N, longitude 36° 21' W. : 
the former falling in the Pacific, and the latter in the 
Atlantic Ocean. 

This eclipse is not only f m;m^ to Englandy but to the 
whole of EuropCf Asia^ and Africa ; nevertheless, to tb!& 
^^ontinent of A^. America^ and the adjacent waters, it will 
prove a visible and interesting eclipse. The central shade 
fimt touches tlie surface of our globe, at 3h. 51m. in lati- 
tude 32° 17' N. longitude 138° 54' W. and passing over a 
«mall extent of the Pacific^ it quickly reaches the coast of 
^CaUfomiOf near Cape Colnett, and crossing the northern 
part of that peninbula and the Gulf of the same name, it 
enters Mexico near the parallel of 30° : sweeping over this 
country, its course is directed towards New Oneansy and 
on entering the territories of the United States, crosses 
the Mississippi a fbw miles north of that city. In its pro- 
gtess over Georgia, the Sun attains his greatest- elevation 
(43° 6' 48") on the central track; which falls near fVTti^e 
BltifRiver,m that state; latitude 31°47',longitude88°14*. 
Here the obscuration is the greatest, and the annuius ot 
B 6^ 

>'-^ Digitized by VjOOQIC 



36 ECLIPSES, &c. 

light surrounding the dark body of the Moon will be about 
one-eighth of a digit in breadth : at the same time the 
apex of the Moon's umbra is 5,000 miles distant in space 
from this spot ; and the same will be in the zenith oF that 
part of the globe which lies about 5° N. of the Gallipago 
JsleSf where a small indentation takes place on the Sun's 
upper limb, although the apex of the umbra will be 70O 
miles nearer this part than where the eclipse is greatest. 
The central shade now shapes its course more northerly, 
crosses the Savannah into S. Carolina, where the Sun be* 
comes centrally eclipsed when on the meridian of lati- 
tude 34?° 54', longitude 81° 29'. It thence proceeds^ 
nearly in a straight line across N. Carolina and James: 
Jtiver^ passes between the towns of Norfolk and Williams^ 
hurgj in Virginia, then over York River, Chesapeake Bay^ 
and the southern promontory o£ Maryland, where it enters, 
the Atlantic, skirting the coasts of Jersey, New York, and 
Connecticut, continuing its course over the Island of 
Nantucket, the town of Hdifaxt in Nova Scotia, the Island 
of Cape Breton, and Nexvfoundland. It then again enters 
the Northern Ocean, where it leaves our globe at 6h. 22m» 
in latitude 57° 50' N. longitude 28'^ IV W. 

As the annular eclipse will extend, at a mean, about 
55 miles on each side of the central track, it may be in- 
ferred that the whole body of the Moon will appear on 
the disc of the Sun, as seen from the towns of Petersburg, 
Richmond, Williamsburg ^ Norfolk, Dover, Salem, besides 
some others in the United States that are situated within 
the said limits. This eclipse will also be very large at 
Dumfries, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Burling^ 
ion, Trenton, Amboy, New York, New London, Prov> 
dence, Taunton, Boston, &c. It will also be visible to 
Hudson^ Bay, Labrador, East and West Florida, the Gulf 
of Mexico, Cuba, and the West India Islands, &c. 

The second Eclipse is of the Moon, on Saturday afler- 
noon, February 26th ; the latter part of which may be ex- 
pected to-be visible in England. The lunar disc first enters 
the real «m5f^r^the Earth, at 8h. 14m. 268. arrives at its 
maximum of obsciiralii^n at 4h. 42m. 39s. when the Moon 
will be 8° 16' 37"ech*^fled; her lower limb leaves the 
horizon of Greenwich at ph. 18m. 34s. ; she then exhibits 
a partial disc of light eqi^al to 5® 24' 4", agreeably to the 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOORE 1831. 37 

^mnexed delineation; and will gradually recover her 
wonted brightness, as she ascends the azure vault or 
heaven, when at 6h. 10m. 528. the circle is again com* 
plete, and the eclipse ends. 



' At Paris, this Eclipse begins at Sh. 24m. The middle 
•takes place at 4h. 52m. and the end at 6h. 20m. accord- 
ing to the meridian of the French Observatory. 

The Moon rises, when the eclipse begins, to a part of 
the Black Sea, the Arabian Gtdf, and to the Island of 
Madagascar; and the Eclipse will be partly visible to 
Italy^ Germanyy Sweden^ France, and Spain ; but to the 
whole of Asia^ and Notasia, with the numerous islands 
lying between these two continents, it will be visible from 
the beginning to the end. At the time of the Moon's 
rising at Greenwich, she will be vertical over the Gulf of 
Siamf latitude 9° 16' 24" N. longitude 100^ 18' 56^* E. 

The next, or third, is a total Eclipse of the Sun, on 
Sunday, August 7th, in the afternoon, but invisible to us 
and all Europe, and I may say Asia, Africa^ and America, 
its appearance being principally confined to those parts 
of Australasia and Polynesia which lie in the southern 
hemisphere. 

The first impression made by the Moon upon the disc 
of the Sun will be at his rising, in latitude JS^4r S. longi- 
tude 158° 47' E. ; and the last, when setting, in latitude 
.35* 15' S., longitude 111° 35' W. On the ingress of the 
penumbra it very rapidly extends itself over that part of the 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



SB ECLIPSES, &c. 

J^ucific asd the adjacent Ides; when diortly afler its ea- 
traace on the coast ot N&tasuh the centre of the timhra 
ficftt touches the earth in latitude 29^ & S. longitude 
146° 55' £. : this happens about 400 statute miles from 
Paramatta^ and 430 from Botany Bay^ bearing nearly 
NW. by N. ; at the former place the Sun will be 10^ digits 
obscured. 

The central shade, after leaving the Australian conti- 
nent, enters the Pacific^ and passing very near or over 
Norfolk Island, soon arrives at that point of its curvilinear 
track, where the Sun will suFer a total Eclipse at noon-day; 
which falls in latitude 26° 23' S. longitude 156° 2' W. It 
now traverses these waters in a southward direction, and 
makes its exit in latitude 50° 9' S. longitude 103° 4^ W. 
The general Eclipse begins at 7h. 41m. 26s. ; total dark- 
ness at 8h. 50m. 14s.; the end of total darkness at 
1 Ih. 29m. 24s. and the end of the Eclipse at 12h. 38m. 12s. 
or SSm. 12s. after midnight. 

The Sun attains the greatest elevation on the central 
track, in latitude 24° 34^ S. longitude 16Q°45' W. where 
the Moon's semi-diameter exceeds that of the Sun 91'^ 
Here, if tlie ob^rver be stationary, the duration of total 
darkness would be only Im. 45s.— if he be subject to the 
iorbicular motion of the Earth, tlte duration of total dark- • 
ncBS would be Im. 52s.; but if he partake of both .tfa^ 
orbicular and rotatory motions of the globe^ he will aae 
the Sun totally obscured 3m. 13s. 

This Eclipse will be visible to Nem Caledonia^ New Zm- 
land, the Friendly zx^ Sodeiy Ides, besides aeveralothew 
in their vicinity* 

TheJbuTth and last Eclipse ofthis year, is a partial Ohe 
of the M00N9 on Tuesday^ August 2Sd, in the normng ; 
^and as tlie Moon will be under *our horizon at the iimei 
of course it will be inmUfle to Ul. 

Thki Eclipse begi^ at 8h. 40m. 58s. Themtddle takas 
plaoe at 9h. 56m. 55s., the 8 ^t lOh. 5m. lOs.9 and &e 
end at lib. i3m. lis.; digits eclipsed on the noi^tbaai 
fNWrt of the Moon'« disc 5° 48' 1.7", 

The Moon rises at tlie beginning to iioroe "parts #f 
Jfoiaua^ N. Guinea, 4be Ledrone tdes^ and 'KawiAehQikm; 
and sets to Labrador, Neo^Jimndkmd, add the ^Pcttaky 
^ South Amerum. 



y Google 



MOORE 1881. a9 

It will be partly visible to Japan^ the Philippine sad 
Sunda Islands ; likewise to the western parts ot Noiasia 
and New Guinea^ and the eastern parts of Chimiy where 
the Moon will rise during the Eclipse: on the contrary, she 
wDl set whilst passing through the Earth's shadow to the 
greater portion of South America^ the Untied States, and 
the whole of the West India Islands. But to Van Diemen^s 
Landi the eastern parrs of Notasia, to Neto Zealandt the 
Friendly, Society , and Sandwich Isles, with the western 
coast of North and South America, the Eclipse will be 
wholly visible. 



AN ACCOUNT OP THK MOST 

REMARKABLE LUNAR OCCULTATIONS, APPULSES, 

And other Celestial Configurations, that may he exptded to 

happen within the period of the present Year. 

I NOW come to the consideration of other phenomena 
arising from the variable motions of the Moon, and her 
projected position in the direction of a visual line ema- 
nating from the surface of the Earth ; in which those of 
the occultations of the Stars seem to merit particular at- 
tention, not only as immediately regards Geography and 
Astronomy ; but in a philosophical point of view they are 
likely to prove useful, when nicely observed, by extend- 
ing our knowledge relative to the refrangibility of the 
rays of h'ght, &c. 

The Jirst Occultation of note that will happen this year 
is of the fixed Star Aldebaran, on January 2Sd, in the 
evening. The Immersion may be ex- 
pected to take place about l|h. after 
the Moon has passed Ihe meridian of 
Greenwich, that is, at 9h. 46m. 40s. 
when the star is 8** 32' west of the j 
moon's vertex ; and the Emersion at 
lOh. 18m. 37s. ; the star appearing at 
66^ 28' from the said, point, as is shown 
la the annexed delineation. 

The next visible OeoultattOB of the tame Star is^n the 
15th of 4pn7,in'the aCternooni when the Immersion takes 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




40 Celestial Phenomena. 

place at 4b. 50in. 29s. and the Emer- 
sion at 5h. 54ni. the Moon bearing 
nearly SW. and SW. by W. i W. 
respectively ; having an altitude in the 
former instance of about 48'^. The 
star will be 30'^ 58' from the Moon's 
vertex at Immersion, and 112° 46' at 
Emersion, agreeably to the accom- 
panying Diagram. 

The third Occultation which I shall notice in this place, 
is of the FlnnetJupitery on June^d, early in the morning, 
soon after the Moon has risen, when the central Immer- 
sion takes place at Ih. 8m. 40s. and the Emersion at 
2h. 13m. 51s. The planet will (when niearest) be 5' 53^' 
south of the Moon's centre. All the Satellites may be ex** 
pected to be visible at the time; and they will be eclipsed 
in the following order : viz, first the 4th, then the 2d, next 
the planet, then the 1st satellite, and lastly the 3d. On the 
9.th of the same month, the Moon again eclipses Aldebaran, 
but the phenomenon happens too near the Sun to be visible. 

On the 3d of August, in the morning, there will be another 
Occultation of Aidebnran ; and though it happens when the 
Sun is above the horizon, yet it may 
be readily seen with a telescope. 
The Immersion is at 6h. 23m. 15s. ] 
and the Emersion at 7h. 16m. 8s. ; y 
the Moon bearing nearly SSE. alti- j 
tude 52i°. The star disappears at I, ) 
49° 58', and re-appears at E, 55° 35' 
from the highest point, v, of the Moon's 
limb, according to the annexed Type. 

On the 30th, the Moon will again eclipse the above- 
mentioned Star, but the Immersion is expected to take 
place shortly after the D sets at Greenxvich. 

On the 24th October, early in the 
morning, Aldebaran will again be hid 
by the Moon. The starimmerges at I, 
62^ 57', and emerges at E, 55° 1 1' from 
the lowest point of the Moon's border, 
agreeably to the Type, The star disap- 
pears at Ih. 14m. 18s. and reappears at 
2h. 20m. 27s. The Moon culminates 
about 15 minutes after the emersion. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




MOORE 18SK 41 

On the 25th Nonembert P.M. the Star Regulus^ in the 
constellation Leoy called also Cor Leonis^ or the Lion'9 
Heart, is eclipsed by the Moon on the parallel of Green' 
toich ; but the Moon will not rise at the Observatory till 
about the time of Emersion, and therefore for this reason 
the phenomenon will be invisible to us. 

The next visible Occultation of note is one of the Planet 
Saturn, on November^ thy A.M.; the Immersion will be at 
4h. 46m. 13s. and the Emersion at ^, 

5h. 54m. 36s. The appearance will be 
as jhown in the annexed delineation, 
where the Planet will come into view 
from behind the dark part of theMoon» 
at E, 78'' 20' from v. In observing 
this Occultation, the young astronomer 
will not fail to notice the wonderful 
P.ing which surrounds this planet, and 
which is now becoming very eccen- 
tric: its major axis is to its minor as 22 to 1, having at the 
«ame time its southern side illuminated. 

The last time this year that the 
Moon will eclipse Aldedaran, will be 
on the 17th December, at night: /»»- 
mersion at lib. 8m. 38s. ft«d the 
Emersion at lib. 43m. 38s. The 
star will disappear at I, 50^ 23'' east 
of the Moon's lower limb, and re- 
appear at E, only 4' in arc west of the 
aame. 

The last of these Lunar Occultations which I shall 
notice this year, is one ofRegulus, on December 23d» in the 
morning : Immersion at 7h. 40m. 32s. ; 
Emersion at 8h. 41m. 23s. ; and which 
takes place at 74° 57' and 70° 28' 
from the upper and lower limb of ^L-. 
the Moon respectively. At the ^ 
nearest approach, the star will be x j^m*- 

only 18" in arc south of the Moon's \^ ^^^^^ 
centre. 

'Note. — The instants of the preceding Eclipses, Occulta- 
tions, &c. are given in apparent time, and for the meridian 
of the Royal Observatory, when not otherwise expressed. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 





42 Cele&tial Phenomena. 

I now hasten to mform my astronomical readers when 
the Planetary Bodies are in the most fovourable situatioBS 
fbr telescopic ebseryation. 

Mercury will be visible in the evenings, on or about 
Januarif 11th, May 3d, August 31st, and December 25th. 
Again in the mornings of February 20th, June 20th, and 
October 12th. On November IStn, this planet will be 
eclipsed by the Sun ; the 6 happening near the Q when $ 
is in the superior part of its orbit. But next year, in May, 
the planet will come to a d with the Sun, at the same node, 
when in the inferior part of its orbit, having at the same 
time a latitude less than the semi-diameter of the Sun ; 
consequently Jf will be seen to pass over the disc of that 
luminary. A correct account, and delineation of this 
Transit, will be given in my Almanack of that year. 

Near the end of last year Yenus arrived at her supe- 
rior c5 ) and will not reach her greatest elongation till the 
30th July; and though a striking object in the evenings 
of the Spring and Summer months, yet she will be too far 
from the Earth for common telescopes, until August and 
September, when she may be observed with advantage, and 
the same from the latter end of October to the end of the 
year. Her greatest brightness will be about September 2d, 
and November 13th. 

Mars will not be in g to the Sun this year. OnAfa^Slst, 
6 ^ ¥ 9 the latter about 49' north of the former. 

Jupiter will be w«ll situated for observation during the 
Summer quarter: opposition to the Sun, August lOtlk 
This Planet still has very considerable southern de- 
clination. 

Saturn is in 6 with die Earth on February 17tftf« 
Therefore during the Winter, and early part of the Spring, 
this Planet and its surprising Ring will be interesting ob^ 
jects with the telescope. The plane of this ring will piss 
through the Earth in 1832, when the inhabitants of the 
Boreal hemisphere of Saturn will begin to receive the 
benefit of its reflected light : but more on this head m 
my next year's Almanack. 

Uranus will be in g to the Sun, August 5ih; its lon- 
ptude 12® 29 ofJXff, and latitude 42* south. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOORE 18S1. 



4S 



Of the Foar new Planets, VsstAi JunO| Pallas, 
and Ceres. 

It appears that only two of these Planets come in S to 
the Sun this year, viz. Pallas and Ceres. Their meridicmal 
passage, and declination, at and near these times* will be 
found as below for the Royal Observatory. 







Southing. 


Dedlnation. 






h. la I. 






ISSl: 


FallM. 


Bef. Midn. 


North. 




July .20 


. 


21 13 


180 57' 48 " 


Pallas win be only a few mi- 


21 

• 8 22 

23 

24 


- 


26 1 
30 48 
35 34 
40 18 


18 52 8 
18 46 14 
18 40 42 
18 S3 40 


nutes north of the ttan, maiked 

Sagitta. 


Aug. - 2 


Ceref. 


Aft. Midn. 
94 56 


South. 
29 33 


Thi« planet wiU be in a blank 


3 


- 


20 13 


29 6 28 


part of the heaveni : paasea the 


8 4 
5 
6 


- 


15 27 
10 40 
5 51 


29 12 19 
29 17 58 
29 23 32 


meridian nearly with i Capri, 
comi, about 80 south of that star. 



Judicium Astrologicum^ pro Anno 1831. 

VOX CCELORUM, VOX DEI : The Voice of the Heavens is 
the Voice of God. — He speaketh m all the Changes of the Seasom, 
and of the Times. 



Courteous Reader, 

A FEW yean ago, a hoary-headed stranger, supposed to be 
under the Divine afflatus, stood, in open day, at the Exchange 
of Astracan, and, with a Toice of authority, delivered himself 
hearfy to the following effect : 

** Before the year 1 900, there shall be great desolation in HuM' 
gart^f Poland, Germani/, France, and other regions of the West; 
but above all other nations, Italy shall be made a wilderness, her 
dties burnt, her wealth plundered by Tartars, Arabians, and 'I nrks, 
who will put great numbers to the sword, especially worldly- 
minded ecclesiastics, few ot whom shall escape. Then shall arise 
in England a man of obscure birth, but of divine knowledge and 
wisdom, who shall be highly beloved of God and man, whose heart 



itized by Google 



.^ 



44 Astrological Predictions. 

shall be like a shining lamp ; and his tongue shall utter wonderful 
things ; he shall proclaim the laws of Jesus^ freed from corrup- 
tion and errors, he shall reform all Christian churches, and utterly 
abolish the use of images. He will also convince the Jews of 
their infidelity, and chase away the darkness of superstition from 
the earth. Spain and Portucal will break their yokes. 

Foreign Princes shall send their ambassadors to the King of 
Great Britain, and to this Holy Person ^ for he shall be at his> 
light hand ; and they shall enter into leagues, and mighty armies 
shall be raised in the North, which shall chase the Turks back 
a^in, and recover the wealth they had taken. Then shall this 
virtuous Englishman be proclaimed the great pastor of the 
church, and a mighty arm^ shall exterminate the Turks from 
Palestine, and crown him m Jertisalem, which shall be the seat 
of this new patriarch, and his successors to the end of time. 
Then shall the eyes of the Jews be opened, and they shall ac- 
knowledge Jesus for the true Messiah." 

I have no room for comment, and therefore must leave that to> 
the taste and temper of my Readers; concluding as usual with 
an HiEBOGLYPHicAL FiGURE alluding to forthcoming Events oT 
these remarkable Times. 



itized by Google 



MOORE 1831. 45 

AN ASTROLOGICAL Judgment of ike Four Quarten of the 
Year 1831, from the Influx and It^uences of the Planetary 
Orbs, with respect to tKe Affairs of the World. And First^^ 

Of the Winter Quarter, called the Brumal Ingress, 
From accurate computations of the orbital motion of the 
Earth, I find that this Quarter will begin on Wednesday, Decern^ 
her 22d, 1830, at 7h. 8m. 48. in the morning; at which time we 
have 1/ lord of the ascendant, and 3d house, near the cusp of the 
•Sd; of which Tj is lord. This latter plahet is also retrograde in 
the 8th, and at the same time forms a A aspect with Sol and 
Fenus, his dispositors in the first house. At tnis ingress the si* 
tuation of ^ is rather remarkable ; for he is not only I5rd of the 
Imum Call, but also in his own domal dignity, the ascendant of 
England, Hence, when we consider the nature of this anarctic 
promittor, with his position in the horoscope, as regards the other 
mfortunes ; it may be inferred that something of an hostile nature 
is thereby pointed out. And as the ascendant of Portugal^ France^ 
and G^erman^, behold the celestial combatants by an unfavourable 
aspect, augments the danger to these and other places and coun* 
tnes under the fiery trigon, by stirring up conspiracies ; denoting 
further, the burning of places, the sinking of ships, mortal acci- 
dents, and other superlative troubles. It also looks as if the poli- 
tical affairs in some of those countries had taken a turn not in 
accordance with the views of our Government. As great events 
are said to have the superior planets for their signMcators, we 
contemplate with consternation the probable effects of these in- 
furiating rencontres of the celestial bodies. The leaders in those 
conflicts against national freedom, which are thus prefigured to 
the intelligent Astrologer, may not, however, have it in their 
power to detail the result of their labours in the laconic manner 
of Caesar — **Veni! vidi! y'lcit"-^! came/ saw/ and conquered/ 
Happy at all times, but particularly in times pregnant i^ith 
calamity, is the man who lives andticts as under the all-seeing eye 
of the beneficent Father of All ! Amidst the moral distractiOit^ 
the war of elements, the crush of states^ by which for a momeiit 
he may be appalled, he may — 

When thunders roar, and vivid lightnings play. 
And the firm souls of heroes feel dismay ; 
He may serene behold the dreadful blaze, 
While Monarchs quake, and trembling Nations gaze. 
With respect to the atmospheric influence on the state of our 
lieahh during this quarter; my opinion is, that Saturnine com^ 
pbdnts will be very common^ and in many cases extremely^ obi^ 
nate, especially wntf e the patient has plenty of ready rhino ier 
the doctor ! 



yGoogk 



46 Astrological Fredictioks. 

Ofihe Vernal, or Speinq Quarter. 

This agreeable Quarter of the year, therein animated nature, 
under the vivifying influence of the solar heat, exhibits to the eye 
and to the mind unspeakable pleasure and delight, begins on 
Mondwy March il8t, at 21m. 25s. after 8 oVlock in the morning; 
when the face of the heavens, as regards the planetary bodies, will 
be found to correspo&d with the following Scheme, or Radix of 
Ae year. 



SCHEMA CCELI ingressu Solit in Ariefit. 




O in «Y> 

Terra attingente 

primum s^ punctum. 

Anno 1831 Martii 



21 25 A ,M 

D O D et A ? ^^ 










At this Ingress we find ^ is lord of the ascendant, and T2 that 
of the southern angle ; $ is in her detriment, with % and ^ 
peregrine. 

Amongst the signs most worthy to be investigated, there appears 
a manifest clashing of all degrees and interests. High and low, 
oppressor and oppressed, good and bad — all appear in great con- 
sternation and doubt. Never, perhaps, was discord more strongly 
pourtrayed. Not that I am afraid that all this applies to Great 
Britain ; yet, unless our intermeddling policy be changed, I appre- 
hend that we shall not be exempt from some share m the com- 
motions foretokened. About this time we may expect the secret 
will be divulged, from which we shall know whether France or 
England is the grand point where some new ascendancy is to be 



y Google 



MOORE lasu 47 

attempted. From the complex nature of the omens, it is difficult 
to say, notwithstanding late erents, which is most to be implicated. 
Those embsaries in the garb of sanctity, denominated in Scrip- 
ture ^ wolves in sheep's clothing," are busy and mischieyous ; be* 
ware, therefore, of intrigue and guile. Remember, that to the 
Pharisees it was said, ** This people draweth nigh unto me with 
their mouths, and honoureth me with their lips; but their heart 
is fiur from me ; but in yain do they worship me, teaching for doc- 
trines the commandments of men." God's judgments will fall, 
sooner or later, upon the Gentile apostatised church, and all who 
plead for, or hanker after corruption. I do not yet see my way 
clearly into all these matters; but if I am not under a mistake, of 
the three woes which have long hung, as though by a cobweb, 
oyer the greater part of Christendom, the first, viz. the sward, wiU 
be the proper punishment of *' the lust of the eye;" the second, 
yiz, tAe pestilence^ the punishment of " the pride of life ; " and 
the third, the famine^ tne punishment of ** the lust of the flesh*'* 
Inquire into these subjects, courteous Reader, and year after year 
compare your cogitations with my declarations, and see who 
makes the greatest advance. Li^ht is, notwithstanding, springing 
up all around ; the Western horizon is as bright as the East ; and 
when Folly and Bigotry are gone to sleep with the moles and the 
bats. Knowledge and Virtue will be duly prized, and men, instead 
of shutting their ears to the voice of Truth, will listen to her 
instructions, and exult in the sound. 

Of the EsTivAL, or Summer Quarter, 

This division of the y«ar i» known to commence in our hemisi 
phere at the moment when the sun attains its greatest northern 
oecUnation; which happens in thepresent instance on Wednesday^ 
June 2Sd, at 5h. 38m. 188. in the morning; at which time $ oc- 
cupies the ascendant, $ and 1; the second, ]) the fifth, % and^ 
the 8th, ^ the llth, and Sol the 12th mundane houses of heaven. 
These positions, with others of a like nature, seem to indicate 
more trouble to ruling Powers, and a want of cordiality amongst 
those who possess influence. - Much more unanimity amongst the 
people than amongst their leaders is manifested ; and temperate 
remonstrances from them have tended greatly to improve the 
popular cause. A dungeon scene is also very strikingly connecte4 
with the horoscope of this quarter; but some reserve on this poinj^ 
seems necessary. The Heavens at this time would also appear 
to signify that great endeavours are made for the reflating of 
divers disorders that have lately happened, and quieting the 
nunds of discontented people in various countries. These are 
▼ery aptly signified by the angular position of the Moon with 
Saturn and Jupiter at the present ingress. 



y Google 



48 Astrological Predictions* 

Of the Autumn Quarter. 

• The entrance of the Sun into ^, or the Barth into T ; whicH 
it the beginning of this division of the year, takes place on Friday, 
September 25d, at 7h. 45ni. 51s. in the afternoon ; at which time, 
there are several important configurations of th^ planets; such as 
c58.ofOwith 5^ and-cJ, J and >,H. and^jJL; A ^ ^; ^f ]) ? . 
1 also find the ©, ^J, ? , (J, and Fj , all congregated in the 6th 
mundane house, which has for its cusp the ascendant of Turkey, 
OreecCf Austria, Portugal, with the cities of Paris, iLisbon, Vienna, 
Frankfort, 2ind Antwerp; which, according to Salmon, forebodes 
great troubles to the people of those parts. Besides, if we are to 
believe the ancient astroWers, we* have here assembled the re- 
presentatives of all sorts of people, a truly magpie-parliament, as 
mlist be the case where such a conflict of interests are concerned. 
Vefily ! it looks like a violent commotion or mob; and it will be 
well for those in power, under £k, to have an eye to this state of 
things. 

Rome, tottering long, laden with Error's store, 
Soon, soon shall fall, and head the world no more. 
Y^ ; the pillars of corrupt priestcraft are mouldering with thft 
itry-rot, and a mighty desolation is at hand. *' White, black, and 
^* 'grey» >^ith all their trumpery, of cowls and hoods, relioues and 
^ beads," must soon be packing. In those days, said Hildegardui, 
referring to our truly portentous' times, a senseless priesthood shall 
prevail, proud, greedy and subtle, without faith, eating and trading 
upon the sinat>f the peonlejiolding a foolish order of devotion 
under the feigned cloak of beggary ,kiunblein6emblance, but proud, 
lovers of the world, sellers of pardons; but when their cup of 
iniauity is full to the brim, destruction cometh like a whirlwind, 
Ma they shall sink under the bitter blast of the day of visitation. 
Thus, also, the author of Catastrophe Mundi, cent,xix. 

" The pope, priests, masses, and their gods of wood, 
1 ** Their idol temples too wherein thev stood, 

'' With all that hated pageantry, shall come 
** By God's just judgment, to eternal doom." 

* Mahometanism, Popery, Juggernaut, and the Groddess of Igno- 
rance, have reigned long enough-; better dmes are at hand, and 
Oreat Britiun is assuredly destined to take her full share in bring- 
ing about the change. 

FINIS. 



PRINTED FOR THE COMPANY OF STATIONERS^ 
By A. ft R. Spottifwoode, New.Street^Square, London. 



y Google 



XJ[ST OF fAJOtS, ^iu 

lPirBil8HEl>f AWD PELIVEaCD (OraTIs) WITH AlMAlTACX^f 

By J. KEmREw^ 23, CMiergate^ York. 



YOBKSmRE. 

Ahcrtord, last Monday in April and Gisburn, Easter Mon^a^ 
in May; first Monday in October ; '"* ' -..«-« 
Monday aft^r October 18, andMon* 
day aftec November 2 

Ad^alton, February 26, Mai'ch 9, 



Thursday in piaster wcfek, & Whit- ►' 29, September 26 



Wednesday 

Aldborough, September 4 

Appletree^vick, October 2 

Astwich, Thursday before Whit- Sun. 

Askrigg, May ll', first Thursday in 
June, Jufy 11, 12, October 28 

Bamsler, Wednesday before Febru- 
try 28, May 13, October 11 

Bawtry, Holy Thursday, Nov. 22 

Bedale, Easter Tuesday, Whit Tues- 
day, July 6, October 11, Monday 
after Dec. 12 

Bentham, October 25 

Beterlev* Thursday before February 
25, Holy Thursday, July 5, Wed- 
nesday .before Sept. 25, Nov. 5, 
Wednesday after December 1t& 

Binglcy, Jan. 25, August 25, 26, 27 

Blackburton, Whit Monday 

Boroughbridge, April 27, June 22, 
October 23 

Bradford, March 3, June 17, Dec. 9 

Sradfield, Friday fortnight before 
Good Friday, 2d Friday after Old 
Michaelmas Day, December 9 

Br^ndsburton, May 15 
•' Bridlington, Monday before Whit 
Sunday, October 21 

Brumpton, Novembefr 14 

Clapham, October 2 

Cawood, May 12, September 23 

Coxwold, August 25 . 

Dewsburv, Wednesday before May 
13, Wednesday before October 11 

Doncaster, 2d Monday in February, 
April 5, August 5, November 26 

Dannington, last Wednesday in Nov. 
Easingwoid, July 6, September 26 

Kgton, Tuesday before February 14, 
Tuesday before Palm Sunday, 
Tuesday before May 13, Septem- 
ber 4i Tuesday before Not. 23 
Frodingham, July 10, October t 
Gargrave, December 11 



^ and 2d« 
4th, arid 5th Mondays after, and 
Saturday aftef the 5th Monday | 
September 18, 19 
Grassington, March 4, Aptil 24, 



Grinton, Good Friday, Dec 21 
Guisbrough, April 28, Whit Tuesday, 
July 28, August %6^ September 19, 
first Monday after November 1 1 
Halifax, June 24, first Saturday, in 

November 
Hawes, Whit Tues* Sept. 28, 
Uaworth^ July 22, October 14 
Hedon, August 2, September* 22, 

December 6 
Helmsfey Blackmoor, May 19, July 

16, October 1, 2, November 5 
Hornsea, Atigtist 13, December 6f 
Howden, 2d Thursday after January 
1, Tuesday before Apri! 5, second 
Tuesday after July 11, October 2, 
horse-show, &c. September tH 
Huddersfield, May 14, October 4^. 
Hull, October 11 
Hunmanby, May 6, October 29 
fngleton, November 17 
Keightey, May 8, November 8 
Kettlewell, July 6, September 2 
Kilham, August 2 1 , November 12 
Kirbymoorside, Whit Wednesday, 

September 18 .' 
Kirkham, Trinity Monday 
Kqaresbrougb, Tuesday after January 
13, Wednesday after March 12, 
Wednesday after May 5, Monday 
. after August 12, first Wednesday 
•after October 11, Wednesday be- 
fore November 23, Wednesday af- 
ter December 10. 
Lee, August 24, September 17 
Leeds, July 10, October 8, Nov. 8 
Leylfurn, second Friday in February, 
ditto in May, ditto in October, 
ditto in December; July IJ, 12 
Little Driffield, Easter Monday, Whit 
Monday, August 26, September 1^ 
Leighton, June 24 '^ . 

Long Preston, February 23, March I, 
Sept. 3 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC ' 



Malton, Monday and Saturday before 
Palm J^unday; show of hdrses, 
Saturday before Whit Sunday, Sa. 
turday before July V5, October 
Ifand 12, Saturday before Mar- 
tinmas Day 

Masham, September 17 and 18 

Middleham, Easter Monday, Wbit 
Monday, November 6 

Moorkirk June 24? 

NortbHllerton, February 14, May 5 
September 5, October 3, second 
Wednesday in Octolier 

Korth Dulfield, May 4 

Otley, Wednesday in Easter week 
August 1, Ndvember 15 

Patringtcn, March 28, July 18, Dec 6 

Peniston, Thursday before Feb. 28, 
last Thursday in March, firstThurs. 
day in May, May 12, Thursday 
atter October 10 

yickering,'^seconjl Mou. in Feb. Mon. 
before May 13, Sept. 26 

Pocklington, March 7, May 6, Au- 
gust, 5 Nov. 8, 

Pontefract, Saturday before January 

' 14., Saturday before February 2, 

' Whit Saturday, first Saturday after 
Sept. 12, first Saturday in Decern. 

Beeih, Friday before Palm Sunday, 
Friday week before May^ 13, Fri- 
day before August24, Friday week 
before November 22, Friday before 
December 21 

Bichmond, Palm Sunday Eve, first 
Saturday in July, Sept. 14 and 25 

ftlpon, Thursday after January 13, 
May 13, first Thmrsday in June, 
Saturday after August 13, first 
Thursday in November and 22 

bjpley, Easter Mon. Aug. 25, 26, ! 

Rotherham, Whit Monday, Dec 1 

IScarbrough, Holy Thursday, Nov. 22 

i>earaery July 15 

Sedberg, March 23, Oct. 29, Nov. 22 

Selby, Easter Tues. June 22, Octll 

SeUle* Tuesday before Palm Sunday 
day before G6od Friday, Apri? 26, 
August 18 to 21, Tuesday after 
October 87 ^ 

Sheffield, Tuesday after Trinity Sun- 
day, November 28 

Sherburn, October 6 

Skiptoi^ March 13, Palm Eve, Ea^ 



27 



ter Eve, Easter Tuesday, Blay 12, 

Saturday week before Whit Sunday 

and Trinity Eve, Augusts, Nov. 20, 

Slaidburn, February 14, April 15, 

August 1, October 20 
Snaitb, last Thursday in April, Au- 
gust 10, first Friday in September 
South Cave, Trinity Monday 

Stamford Bridge, December 1 

Stokesley, Palm Eve, Whit Saturday, 
day before Trinity Sunday, first 
Saturday in October, 2d Saturday 
in November 

Tadcaster, last Wednesday in April, 
May, Sfptcmber, and October 

Fhirsk, Shrove Monday, Easter Mon- 
day, August 5, October 28, Thurs- 
day after Dec. II. 

rhorne;- Monday after June 11, 
Monday after October 1 1 

ToUerton, August 15 

TopcIifTe, July IT' and 18 / 

Wakefield, July 14, November It. 

Weighton, May 14, September 25 

Wetberby, Holy Thursday, August 
5, October 10, November 22 

Whitby, October 5, November 25 

Whitgift, July22 

Yarm, Thursday before April 5, 
Holy Thursday, August 2, Oct, 19 

York, Thursday before Old Candle* 
mas Day, and Thursday after; 
Thui-sday before Palm Sunday, 
which regulates all the fortnight 
fairs, they happen every other 
Thursday afterwards ; Whit Mon^ 
day, July 10, August 12, Novem- 
ber 14 and 23 

York Horse Show— Monday in Au- 
gust Race Week ; Michaelmas ; 
and the 5s'rst whole week before 
Christmas. 

York Swine Mqrkst every Wednes- 
day. 

York Line Fairsi.— Saturday before 
Old Candlemas Day ; Saturday be- 
fore Old Lady Day ; Whit Mon- 
day; Old St. Peter's Day; 0J<} 
Lammas Day; Saturday before 
Old Micb^elmas ; Saturday before 

' Old Martinn^as ; and Saturday be- 
fore Christmas Day. 

York Leather Fairs— The fifst Wed- 
nesday in Mai-ch, Juo9y S^ptep^- 
ber> and Deceml^r v 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



r 



other Wednesday ; York and Ad. 
Walton everjr oUier Thursday; 
Pontefiract every other Saturday. 



Fortnight Pairs m Yorkshire— Hedou 

and Settle every other Monday; 

Skipton every other Tuesday ; 

Beverley^ and Wakefield every 

LANCASHIRE. 
Ashton, August 5 Lancaster, Maj 1, July 5, Oct. K) 

Barton,,Trinity Thursday JLiverpool, July 25, Nov. U 

Blackburn, May 21, October 21 'Manchester, Whit Monday, Sept. 21, 

Bolton, June 28, July 19, October 13, Oct. t, Nov. 6 



Booth, Whit Sunday £ve 

Bourn, May 6 

Burnley, March 6, faster Ev^y May 

13, July 10 
Bury, March 5, May 3, Trinity Th. 
' September 18 
C^rtmel, Whit Monday 
Chipping, Easter Tuesday 
Chorley, March 26, May 5, Aug. 20 
Clithero, March 24, July 21, Saturday 

before Michaelmas Day, Dec 7 
Colne, May 12 
Garstang, July 21 
Hasiington, May 8, July 1, Oct. 10 
Hornby, July 30 

Iriglewhile, Mon. before HolyThurs. 
Kirkham, Sat. after Whit Sunday. 



Middleton, Thursday after March II, 
Thursday after April 15, second 
Thurs. after Sept. 2d 
Newburgh, June 21 
Newchurch, April 28 
Newton, May 17, August 13 
Oidham, May 2 

Ormskirk, Whit Mond^, SepL 8 
Poulton, Feb. 2, Palm Eve, May 3 
Prescot, first Sat. after Jan. 6, March 



27, Aug. 11. Sept. 7. Nov. 7 
Rochdale, May 14w Whit Tues. Nov. 7 
Rufforth, May 1 
Warrington, July 18, Nov. 8 
Wigan, June 25, October 31 
Workington, Wednesday week befbre 

Whit Sunday 



DURHAM. 



Barnard. Castle,Easter Monday, Whit 
Wednesday, July %S 

Bishop's Auckland, Holy Thursday, 
June 10, Thursday before Oct. 11 

Darlington, first Monday in March, 
Baster Mon. Whit Mon. Nov. 1 1, 
f 3, and second Monday after 

Durham, A))ril 1 and 2, Whit Tues- 
day, September 15 

CUMBERLAND, 



Plash, May 13 

Hartlepool, May 14, August 21, Oct* 

9» November 27 > 

Stockton, May 8, July 18, Monday 

after October 13 
Stanhope, Wednesday before Easter 
Sedgefield, Whit-Monday 
Walsingham, May 18, Sept. 21 * 



Alston Moor, last Thursday in May, 
first Thursday in September 

Bootle, April 5, Sept. 24 

^ranton, Trinity Wc»dnesday 

Carlisle, Aug. 26, Sept. 1 9, 2 succeed- 
ing^ Sat. after Oct. 10, Nov. 26 

Cockermouth, 1st Wed.in May, Oct 11 

Egremont, September 19 

Heskitt, Pebruaiy 23 



Ireby, February 23 

Keswick, August 2 

Longtown, W. Wed. Th. after Nov 2!l 

Penrith, Whit Tu. Septl 27, Nov. J I 

Ravenglass, June 8, August .8 

Rossley Hill, Whit Monday 

Ulpho, July 5 

Whitehaven, Aug. 13 

Workington, Wed. before Whit. SuUf 



WESTMORELAND. 



Ambleside, Whit Wed. Oct 21 
Appleby, June 10, July 10, Aug. 10 
Kendall, May 27, Nov. 8 
Kirby Lonsdale, Holy Trin. Dec. 17 
$irby Stephen, faster Mop. Whit 



Tuesday, Oct 29 
Milthorp, May 12 
Orton, May 2 and 2? 
Shap, May 4 



y Google 



NORTHUMBERLAND. 



Ailci^lown^ May 10 
Ainwick, Palm Eye^ May 12, last 
Monday in July, first Tuesday and 
f» Oct. Saturday before Dec. 25 
Belford, Tuesday before Whitsunday, 

August 23 
Berwick, Friday in Trinity week 
Billiogham, Saturday after Sept. 15 
Ualtwistle, May 14, Nofv. 22 
Harbottle, Sept. 19 
Hexham, May 14, August 5, Not. 8 
J^lorpeth, Wednesday, Thursday, Fri 



day week before Whit-Sunday 
Wednesday before July 22 \ 

Newcastle, August 12, nuie days; 
Oct. 26, nine days ; N^. 22 

Rothbury, Easter Friday, Whit-Mon- 
day, Oct. 2, Nov. 1 

Stagshawbank, WhitrSunday Eve, 
July 4 . 

Stamfordham, Monday before Mid 
Lent, August 13 

Warkworth, April 25, Nov. 22 

Wooler, May 4, Oct. 17 



QUARTERLY SESSIONS for YORKSHIRE. 
VoiJc Ct/^u-January 7,' April 8, July 1, October 21. 
St. Peter* f JLIier/y— January 8, April 9, July 2, October 22. 
^att R%ding;~-Bevertey^ January 4, April 5, June 2JB, October 18. 
West Riding-^fVetfierby, January 4. Wakefield, Jan. 6. Doncatter^ 

^an. 12. Pontefract, April 4. Skipton, June 28. Bradford, 

June 30. Rotherkgfny July 6. Knarethrough, October 18. Leedi^ 

October 2P. Sheffield, (or Barmley,) October 26. 
;North Riding-^NoithaUertim, January 4, April 5, June 28, October 18. 
4rcbbu?um's SeifsUmt^Otley, January 5, April 6, June 29, October J9. 

Caiipoo/, Aprils, October 21. 

VOjRJEC/ 

CARRIERS, JVtth their Bays of Coming In and Going Ouli, 

At Mrs. WILSON'S Warehouse, Coppergate. 

Bndlington, Kiiham, Driffield, and Naffierton-^?ock\^y & Co. arrive in 
York Wednesday and Friday mornings ; return in the afternoon. 

Hu^f, Weighfon, Cave, Beverley, and all parts of Lincolnshire, — Anp 
V^ilson, Wednesday and Saturday ; returns same days. 

Ueds, Wakefield, &c— Hartley, Hobson, and Co. every day — This 
Waggon also proceeds to Sheffield, Baiosley, Bradford, Halifax, Liverpbol^ 
Birmingham, Wolverhampton, Walsall, Burton, Derb;r, Chesterfield, Cam. 
bridge, Oxford, Newmarket, Norwich, &c. 

London-^. Hartley and Co. every day (except Sunday) ; return at 3. 

Newcastle, Durham, Darlington^ Northallertqn, Thirsk, and all parts of 
tlie North-rJ' Flintoff, Tuesday and Friday mornings ; returns at three. 

PocWiw^on— Giles, Wednesday & Saturday mornings ; returns at noon. 

Whitby, Picfcerin^, StaUht, fA)flhoute, ^-c—T. Newcombe, Monday 

At Mr. CRAGGS's Warehpuse, Coppergdte. 

Lonifm, Leicester, 4fC.— Smith, Pettifor, and Co. every Monday, Wed-» 
Uesday, and Friday mornings ; return Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. 

Pmcaiter, Npttingham, Birmingham^ WalsaU, ^fc— -W. and J. Pettifor, 
pyery Monday, ' Wednesday, and Fridapr paornjn^; return Tjicsdajr^ 
TWf^^y* ^^ Serturday mprningf, . 



yGoogk 



5 

EiuingwoJd, 7%^jfc, Not thanm ton, Dmrham, amd attpartt ofCmr^erhnd 
and SafUamU^H, PickengiU, Tuesdaj and Friday iDornings: returns sfUM 
days at noon. 

Leedt^ HaHftx, Hndder^U, Manchetter^ 4^^-^B. Craggs and Co. 
every oiomine; return in the afternoon. 

Matham^ Kendal^ &c — T. Blackburn, Tuesday and Friday s returns 
same day. 

MultOH and Scarhorough^^Edrrtad Cragga, Tuesday and Friday morn- 
ings ; returns at two. 

RipoH, Richmond, Hawet^ andZanauter-^. Blackburn, Tuesday and 
Friday mornings ; returns in the afternoon. 

Selby K. Craggs^ every day ; returns in the evening. 

Stokcaley, Stockton, and Guisborough^E. Craggs, Tuesday and Friday 
mornings ; returns Wednesday and Jiaturday evenings. 

Thirsk. Eaaingwold, Jc— K. Craggs, Tuesday and Friday mornings ; 
returns Wednesday and Saturday evenings. 

At DEACON, HARRISON, and Co's Van and Waggon Office, Swinegais. 

Van to LONDON, daily; in 48 hours. — Post Waggon in 6ve days ; both 
throu;;;h Doncaster. Retford, Newark, Grantham, Stamford, &c. 

LONDON, through Wakefield, Barnsley, Sheffield. N*ttins;ham, Leices- 
ter, Dunstable, &c to their Offices, White Horse, Cripplegate, 

To Cambridge, Norwich, and all parts of Norfolk and Suffulk, daily. 

To I^eds, Bradford, Halifax, Manchester, Liverpool, &c daily. 

To H udders field, Dewsbury, &c. daily. 

To Birmingham, Bath, and Bristol, every Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday. 

At Mr. NEWCOMBE's Warehouse, Fossgate. 

Bedale, Bichmonf, Hawet, &c. — ^Thompson, every Wednesday. 

Bndlington, KiOtarn, Dpffield, and Nafftrton — Bayes and Pockley, Wed- 
' nesday and Friday mornings ; return at three in the afternoons. 

Eanngwoldt Thirskf Not thalierton, &&— R. Pickersgill, Wednesday and 
Saturday afternoons. 

Helnuley — ^White, Monday an^ Thursday mornings; returns* same 
afternoons. * 

HuU^ Beverletff and Wdghton^^T. jfewcombe, Tuesday, Wednesday, 
. Friday, and Saturday* 

Knaresboroughand Harrogate., T. Newcorobe, Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday afternoons* 

Leeds, Bradford^ Halifax, Mpncheiter, Liverpool, &c.— T. Newcombe's 
Fly Van, every morning ; returns at eight in the evening. 
'MaUon and Scarlrough,;TYiomti% Burniston, Tuesday and Friday. 

Newcastle, Darlington, I)urham, Sunderland, North Shields, and aU parts 
of Cumberland and Scoilandm*-^» Pickersgill's Van, Wednesday and 
Saturday. 

Poft^rac/.-»Tho9. Dawson, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday ; return? 
Wednesday, Fri4ay, and Sunday. 

PocArft7ij^ofi.-»Manners,Thi|r8day&Saturdav mornings; returns at noon, 

Preston, Skipton, Otley, and Settk^^-VU Wingate, Wednesday morning! 
' ^turns 9,% noQD, 



y Google 



Sheffidd^ JRoiherham, &&-<-ThoB« Dawson, Tuesdaj and Saturday aUter- 
ttooDB ; fctunw Wednesday and Sunday mornings-^Prooeeds to Birmingw 
ham, Wolverhampton, Derby, Chesterfield, &c. 

Think, Stockton, Stoketley, and Farm— Mary Jefferson, Tuesday, Wed- 
nesday, Thursday and Saturday mornings ; returns at three o'clock. 

Whitby, Pickering, and Malton.„T. Newcombe, Monday and Thursday 
mornings ; returns Tuesday and Friday noons. 

To and from London^ ^tf.— Weddle and Co.'s Steam Packets, every Tues- 
day and Friday. 



/I5(fr/brrf.— John Brown, Leopard, Coppergate, Saturday morning;— 
Joseph Seaner, Bay Horse, Skeldergatc, Tuesday morning ; return at noon, 

UramAam— John Armes, Pack Horse, Micklegate, Thursday morning ; 
returns in the afternoon. 

Buhwith and >HW<f^ff— Thomas Turner, (late Clegg,) Mrs. Kodwell's, 
l^ossgate, Friday night ; returns Saturday noon. 

Easingwold'-^Uenry Gatenby, White Swan, Goodramgate, Wednesday 
and Saturday ; returns in the afternoon. 

' Etcrick — Jas. Haw, Barley Com, Coppergate, Tuesday and Saturday ; 
and .R. Davison, Flying Horse, Coppergate, Wednesday and Saturday. 

Everingham'--J6hn Sissons, Saturday morning, returns at noon. White 
Swan, Pavement. 

• GreenJuimmcrton, Ousehum, Whixky, &c.— R. Howe, Paek Horse, 
Mickieg^e, Thursday inornibg ; returns at noon. 

Helperly*-^. Martin Riddell, at the Black Horse, Bootham Bar, every 
Sftturday morning ; returns at noon. 

Howden, — F. Smithson, at the Horse Shoe, Coppergate, Thursday night; 
returns early on Friday morning. 

Hovingham, Stonegrave, and Nunnington — Wm. Catfhyy. Little Sham- 
bles, Monday and Thursday ; returns same day. ^ 

Knaresbrough, Harrogate, ^c— J. Nelson, Bay Horse, Ske^dergate, and 
Benson, Pack Horse, Mitklegate, Tuesday and Saturday; return at noon, 

Kirbymoor*ide,~^, Wrightson, at RodweiPs, Fossgate. Monday and 
Thursday ; returns. Tuesday and Friday mornings. 

Moiion, Pickering, Whitby, |;c.— 45eo. Pearson, King's Anns, Fossgate, 
Wednesday morning ; returns in the afternoon. 

Jlfar«/oR-i-WiIliam Walle, Nag*^ Head, Micklegate Tuesday and Satur- 
day ; returns in the afternoon. 

Pontefractm-^Thomaa Dawson, Rodwell's, Fossgate, Tuesday and Satur- 
day ; returns Wednesday and Sunday. 

Riponj Borotighbridgey &c..^. Richmond, Elephant and Castle, SkeK 
dcrgate, Tuesday a|id Friday ; returns in the afternoon. 

5'e%— John Harrison, at his house in Aldwark, Wednesday and Friday ; 
j*etuTns Tuesday and Saturday mornings. 

iSft^rt^Hti^ton.— Thomas Lockwood^ at the White Swan, Goodramgate, 
jind John Lawson, S. Dixon*s, Monk Bar, Wednesday and Saturday. , . 

Stamford Bridge^^G. Taylor, White Swan, Pavement, Tuesday, Thurs- 
day, and Saturday mornings ; returns the same day. 

Tadcaster, Thorp-Arch, ^c, — Joseph Jagger at the Pack-horse, Skelderp 
gate, Tuesday and Satui;jday mornings, leturns at noon. 

Tadcaster — Bootland, Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate, Saturday morn- 
|n;j; and W. Knowles,- Pack-horse, Micklegate, Tuesday and Saturday. 



dbyGoogk 



W- 



H^e/A/vft^— -Atkins, day Horse, Skcldergate, Friday morning. 
tFetherby'—Knn Cooper, Pack-Horse, Skeldergate, Tuesday and Saturday 
WhUweil. — Richard Wilson, at the White Horse, Coppergate, Wednesday 
and Saturday mornings ; returns at noon. 

POULTERERS, 

WHO ATTEND THE YORK MARKET, 

And set of from thence every Saturday ; and where they Inn* 

• 
Alnc — Thomas Fawdlngton, White Swan^ Goodramgate 
Angram — John Todd, at the Pack Horse, Micklegate^ 
^fpfeton^-Backhouse and ShilletQy Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate 
Bamhy Afoor.— John Wryde^ King's Arms, Fossgate. 
Bilbfough — R. Bootland, Pack Horse, Micklei^te 
Buhop WUtan. — John Davison, White Horse, Cofipergate : Itogersony 

White Swan, Pavement. 
jBram^m-^taples and Burton, Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate 
Bubvith. — J. Brabbs, at the White Horse, Coppere;ate.-^leadow, White 

Swan, Pavement. 
Bugthorpe — Peter Armison, and G. Hodgson, King's Arma, Fossgate. 
Bulmer---Jo\kTi North & George Jeffreys, both at White Horse, Coppergate* 
Buttercramh — ^Ward, White Horse, Goppergate 
Cation — Henry Rawcliffe, Ham and Firkin, Walpigate. 
Claxton-^KytVy White Swan, Goodramgate. 
Co^tonm/A-lSeymour, Five Lions.— Hope, Nelson Inn, Walmgate 
C^raiAeu- .Knowles, Waggon and Horses, Gillygate 
Eatingwold — Thomas Bilton, White Horse, Coppergate, 
~ * ' "" -" White Horse, Coppergate. 

ons, Walmgate. 

n. Pavement. 

te Swan, Pavement; Harland, Old Molt 

[>rse, Coppergate. 

Horse, Coppergate ; Suffield, Fleece, Pavem. 

Walmgate. 

ms, Fossgate. 
Goodramgate. 

e Five Lions, Walmgate. 
Millington — Siighton, at the Black Horse, Walmgate. 
'Moor Monkton — Fewsterand Birkett, Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate. 
Naroton — ^Sweeting, White Horse, Coppergate. 
North DuffieU — Ann Richardson, at the Wheat Sheaf, Castlegate. 
Nun Moiikton — Wm. Blenkinsop, Pack Horse, Mick legate. * r 

Ouseburn — Stephenson, White Swan, Pavement, 
Pocklington — Thompson, White Horse, Coppergata. 

Riccal — Carr, White Hoyse, Coppergate; Tomlinson, King's Arms, Fossgate. 
Seaton *Ros8 — John Craven, King's Arms, Fossgate ; Thomas Batty, 

Fleece, Pavement. 
Sher\ff'HuUon — Ann Pearson, at S. Dixon's, Monk Bar. 
StUlington^Wright, White Sw^, Pavementj Todd and Masscr, Waggon 
and Horses, Gillygate. 



y Google 



Stoneffrave-.'.&iaife, King's Arms, Fossgate. • 'l?' 

Streusuli^He^lwood, While Horse, Coppergate ;.* Green,- WbHe Si^an^ 

Pavement. , * * 

'Suiton-9»-t/te-Fvrcxf-^Kawn.trec,^^ggon and Houses/ Cillygatc. * 

SuHon-uport'DerwcHt — Claik, White Swan, Pavement^ Lister, FiveLi^ihSj 

Waimgate. / > • ^ 

"Torkunfh. — Bellerby, everx Saturday to the Black Boy, North Street. 
WarUr. — John Jackson, White Horse, Coppergate.' 
fVheldrakc — Ypnng, Nelson Inn, Walmgute. * ? 

jr»/6t*i/04j«—<: raven. Nelson Inn, Wahngate. 
WofiiJ^et'on — PilDicr,*atthe Black Horse, Pa.vement* - , ^ 

%• The Poulterers travel a circuit of ei^ht or nine jnJjcs round their 
res|)ective placed of ubode< .^ 



LIST OF STAMPS. 



^ BILLS AND PROMISSORY NjDTES;' 
./ (Exc^t. Bankers' Noted)* 

Amounting to 40s. and not exceedihg- * £5 S, 

*. Exceeding.. i..X5 ^s. ....... .:dftto. ,.........£20 

Exceeding ?0...... J...di^to.,. ...........30 

Exceeding .30,*. .......... ..ditto...., -...*...'.; 50 

Etceeding.. .', .50.... ....:!.. ..ditto ..............100 

Exceeding. 100 "..,ii..ditto .....v;«....!gS^ 

. Exceeding. .....200...... .. ... ..ditto ..ig® 

Exceeding 300.. .ditto 58o 

Exceeding..'....500 .i .. ...ditto 1(>0(> 

. Exceeding... lOOO...... .....ditto.... .. .".,... 2000 

Exceeding — 2000 -.ditto. . . . , .^ _. 

■flxixeding.;. 3000...., ;.'..... J ''^ 

nECEiPT stkw:^. i ; 



^ 


^ "^ 


.% 


i¥ 


% 

»• 


11 


^s^^ 


£. 


i.d. 





n 


^'0 


^0 


2 


io- 


8 6 


0- 


3 6 





4 6 





5 


.« 


6 


KO 


8 6 


1. ?i ^^' 6*1 


L., 


O.0 




.5 



£.s.d. 
1 6 
20 

2 6 

3 6 

4 O 

5 

6 6 
8 G 

12 O 

15 O 

50 

10 6 



^^.4. 



.C300.'»!.r]nQt£500 5 

500..,, 1000 7 « 

1000 or up wards.. 10 



If £2 and not £5 )? JI £5(i and^not £100. 1 6 
. ^^.....^.....10 6 3 I ^100. ;.,,../. 200 2 6 
- 10. r.. .•;*.20 6 1 200,..'^. ^.-300 i 

/. 20 504 I 

' ,. ' Receipts ip fuJl of all demands. Ten Shillings. 
N.]^. The stamps to hejpaid by the pferstip giving the Receipt, except 
when money I9 p^id for. the use of his Majesty. Per^rirf' payinjg^ ti^oney 
n^mfixlde a proper litamp, and demand the payment of the stamp duty, 
whidRthe persoh receiving it must pay, pn Penal^ of "J^enty Pounds. 



/. Kendrewj JPfmierf York, 

'm.dcccIxxi. 



d by Google, 



it- 



vox STELLAmrM; 

0%, 

A LOYAL • •" ■ - 

ALMANACK 

rUft TBk tBAB OF fiUMAyi E«D£MPTIO)l 

. 1832, -"• 

MISO BS8imXTII4l, OR LBA^ Tlilll ; AKD t|^B " 

«hi;rd ot "turn usian o? his pivks^nt v AJBstT; 

COirTAIKlNO, ^ , ' 

A»OtlT 4 OHIAT TAEllTT OV 17fS»VI. XATTIB* 

THE RISING AND SETTING OF THE SUN AND ^;0aiN j 
THE MOON'S CHANGES, SOUTHING, AND AGE^ J 

TBB BQVATIOV OF TIME FOB SETT IVO eLOCKS^ ABB WATC^9; 
THE BISIMO ABB SETTING OF TBE PLANETS; THE EI.Elf£tCT8 
Ot TBBIB (^JIITS; OCeULTATlOBft{ MUTUAL ASPB€T8| £^^. 

AND * ; ';,J ^ ■ 

a comett €EtJre e^tU. ^ 

A TABLE OF TERMS AND THEIR RETUrW? ; 

AVn A VSBFtrl. CHR0H0i;OOY OP IVBKTs/*!' 

TO WBICV ABB ADDBOf f ! 

AN ACCOUNT OF TH3E ECLIPSES, 

AND OF THE TBANSrr OF MEBCURT; 
WITH ASTB0IO6JCAL OBSBBYATIONS ON THE FOUR QVABTtiS 

0<P THE ysar; anb an ANNXTAL 
HXEROCLYraiC APAPTED TO THE TIME3. ' 



1 



By FRANCIS MOORE, Physician. 

LaWDON: 

PRINTED FOR THE COMPANY OF STATIONERS. 

By liuaef ft liiike G. Haasftrd ft Scnu, netr LbiflolBVIaii Pittds ; 

AKB 90L9 BT aSOROE OBEENRIl^ AT THEIR HALI9 

I.UBGATE STREET. 

FRICI TWO iHlLUir«S ABTD TBBIBPlllCfK tTirCBEOi 



E^^ 




■ H m H iT , h (jf .i MJ» ipii 



JANUARY XXXI Days. 



i 9 ^' 



23 
24 *& 



and so do You, — but here it lies, 
my hope, perhaps four's otherwise ; 
its are difi^r^t, 4||\4 o|lr faces too, 
le&igi^s do different ends p|j^*sue ; — . 
11 prxmd, b«se Priivpiples wijl ceas^, 
len the Knaves have aied, to live in peace. 



rasts and 
Festivals. 



m Signs. 



Mondf 
g sets 4 34 z£t. 
Hil. Term beg, 

f,Hil.Cam.T.h€g, 

' ^S.a^fepipJiet),. 
[ofCilos.b. 

V^\Pri$ca. O.i^^d. 
1;^ rises 8 31 aft. 
Fabian 

4 

% sets 6 36 aft. 
^ Km 5 17 mo. 

Cony«5^f^Paul 



ignes 
S.a.Ep. FiW^^ arems 




^15jS^ 



i> 



I S.af. CKK CirijidAighs lag 
[eumcifiibni 1 1 kftees; sg 
h rises 9 30 aftfi^ mi N 
Insets 7 d3aft. ishams 1 1 
^^l4{^^gf ^ 
Epiph. 04? CAn \^hDq^ 3 
^ ri»es.4 ;? mo^Jfilfeet [4 
1 S^a.,£prph.i^upiaB an^d 

19 head 

20 face 
2 meek 
22diroat 
93 arms 
348hpul|i. 
25 breast 
26st6i]l. 

27 heart 

28 back 

29 bow6ls 



3loin8 
48c9r« 

6domin. 

7 WpP ". 

8 thighs 

9 knees 
10 and 
iifhams 



7 
8 

9 
10 

11 

20I1 

?1 
22 

23 
34 

25 
26 

2^ 
28 



D rises 
&8ets 



6m 15 

t7 11/ 

sets 

5a*27> 

§ $!6 

7 .30 

3 

9 45 

9 .fi4 
morn. 

o 5 



1 .so 

2 37 

3 .55 

5: P 
6 21 
Hses 
5 a 32 

9; ^3 
10 

^ 45 
mon>« 

o 53 



I^Gi 



3% 



58 
1 



^ 4^ 

6 33 



Mutual Abp, 
& Weathev. 



S Stat. D It 9 

■^ m 8- 

4^jiii peribelio. 



with 96019' 

downfall. 
Frosty near 

this^time. 



ener 

air, and at 
tildes pt^y 
sharp frosts, 
even to near 

A hA 



M.DCCC.XXXn. 



y Google 



Moore.] J-A^IUARY 1832, 



3 



The 4 day 9 at 7 1 morn. Mercury^ 
The 6 day, at 3 afiera.jfi{ilter 
Thesodaj^at 11 aftern. Satum 
The 38 day» at 1 1 1 aftera. Venus 
The 29 day, 1^ 5 1 morn. Mam 
The 30 day, at 3 1 aftern. MercuryJ 



with the 
Hooii« 



M 



Duees, 



A 8 



38 



68 

'I 

1917 

11 

12 

13 

Ht 

A7 

167 



127 



17 
18 



197 
2© 7 

A 

23 

24 
25 
267 

!28 

[A 



Sun 



53 
53 
43 
43 
iS: 
«3 

15 

04 

694 
584 
574 
564 
T554. 
544 
534 
524 
514 
494 

7 444 
434 
7 414 
7.4«4 
7 394 
r 354 
7364 
7 354 
7 334 

3o|4- 



Sun- 
sets. 



55 
55 

56 
57 
5^ 
59 

o 
1 

2 

3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 
11 

13 
14 
16 

17 

19 
20 
01 

22 
24 
25 

^2 
28 

30 



Moon 
South. 



A^ONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



10014] 

II 28 

oai6 



51 

37 

23 

9 



4 65 

5 41 



29 
'21 



8 15 

9 13 

10 15 

11 17 
morn, 
o 
1 



19 
19 
15 

'7 
66 

43 
d8 
12 
i;7 
7 43 
6 28 



9 15 
10 3 
10 51 



TEE depth of fim vhiQh/eU ^ I^- 

NEW MOON, 3d. 3h. 12m. morn, 

pingf m Jfl}!. 18301, zoa^ l*8j Ji^A; 
oiui ^ Boston^ for ihn same perhdy 
1*65 IficA. 

Ram or Siuxvr mMj ht expected on 
or about the 5th^ iethil6tb end 29tll 
of this Month. 






7CaST QUAR. lid. oh. 50m. mora.; 

Agtieeabi^y to the j)lato that has: 
been adopted m this Abnanack fox se^ 
veralyeani past, ia^ving the Monthl^ U^ 
Depth of Rain for two pUces in th^ 
FULL MOOif, I7d. 3h. 54m. aftcru, 

Couotry^ the Reader vu)l find ihat 
on the present occasion I have se- 
lected JEjeTnng in E$tex, and Boston 
in Uncobukire^ where the uieasure- 

LAST QUAR, 24d. 5h. 301. aftern, 

ments have be#n taken with prppe? ; 
iDStnunents, reg»^ likewise havbg ; 
been paid to the loctlitj of their situ* 
ations, so as to ensure accuracy in the 
results* 






Ait 



t.; 



,Googk 



4 FEBRUARY XXIX Days. 



Thus witchcraft Hope, arm'd with an hungry fete, 
Finds out and plagues the poor Unfortunate ; 
It leads 'em Qn» nor know they ynhen to stop^ 
But often starve with empty 6att'rin^ Hope* 
LoQ^-sighted Hope, the further off the worse. 
It feeds the Fancy, but it starves the Pur^e ! 



M 
D 



Fasts and 
Festivals, 



© 



Signs. 



D rises 
&8ets. 



MutualAsp. 
& Weather- 



W 
2'lliPurif.Candl. D. 

S 






A \5 S. a. E^.4gatha 
% rises o 57 aft. 
"4 sets 6 54 aft. 
i rises 5 5 mo. 
i rises 5 4 mo. 
^nses6 14 mo. 



legs 
3 ancles 
4|feet 
and 



M 

W 
9Th 



12 

1 

1 

15 
16 toes 
1' 
ij 



7 head 

8 face 

19 neck 

20 throat 



HTSb 
^15 



W 
i6Tk 

18 
^9 

30 
21 
22 



eS.aft.Epipb. 

Valentine. Old 
[Cand. D. 



arms 

should. 

breast 



F 
S 
A 
M 

W 
24 



•29FL 



Septuages. Sun. 
h rises 5 56 aft. 
l(sets 5i8aft. 
prises 4 51 mo. 
% rises 5 12 mo. 
D. of Camb. b. 
St. Matthias. 
Sexagesima Suti 
Cam. Ter. <lrV. m, 
9 rises 6 2t mo. 



248tom. 

25 heart 

26 back 

27 bowels 

28 and 
2 



reins 
loins 
Scorpio 
omin. 
bips 
and 
thighs 
knees 
8 hams 
legs 
and 



1 

2 

3d< 

4 

5 

6 

7 



N 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 

9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
(4 
F 
t6 
1 
1 

»9 
20 
21 
22 

33 
24 

25 

2G 

27 



sets 

5 a 15 

6 20 

7 
8 



89 
89 
50 fi 



9 

11 3 
mom. 
o 
1 
2 
3 
5 
5 
6 



0ecUps. mv» 

*.^ It,* It 9 
$ elong. max. 

A cold 
rosty air. 
» m5 



16 Blustering, 
^g winds, witii 
57freq! 



1 

55 
40 



rises 

6a54 

8 10 

9 «3 

10 33 

11 40 cold 
morn, 
o 45 



[uent 
A V? 
dashes of 

rain. 



48 
48 
42 
29 
11 

47 



At J 
Snow, or 
rain 
^t times. . 

More mild^ 
with a plu- 
vial atmo^ 
iphere. 



JvPiTEBl^ will be an Even* Star nntU Feb.' 24 ; then n Mortu iStar 
r- until Sept. 18 ; then an Even, Star to the je«r*9 etirf. 



M.DCCC. XXXII, 



y Google 



MooKE.] FEBRUARY 1832. 



The 3 day, at 
The 17 day, at 
The 27 day, at 
ThesSday^at 



g morn. Jupiter 

6 f morn. Saturn 
4 morn. Mars 

7 f morn. Vehua 



1 



in i 

with the 

Mooiu 



Sun 
rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
Soi^. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



284 

oh 064 
317 854 

224 
(h 204 
.7 184 
87 164 
7 154 
io|7 I3]4 
n 
A 
13 



147 
1157 

17 



J14 
94 
74 
54 
34 
24 
04 



.7 
186 58^ 
A 6 565 
2q6 545 

6525 
6505 
236 485 
246 465 

256445 
6425 
6405 
3?5 

36I5 



32 
34 
35 
37 
38 
40 

42 
44 
45 
47 
49 
51 
53 
55 
57 
58 
o 



iim 
oa27 

1 14 

2 

2 V46 

3 33 

4 20 

6 1 

6 56 

7 '_ 

8 54 

5 55 

10 55 

11 53 
morn, 
o 48 



40(NEW MOON, id. loh. i6m.after*iJ 
The daath cf Ram wkkhfell iU Ep- 
pirtg^in Pebrua/y l830,m» 1*69 Inch; 
and at Bottotu /or the tame periody 
1-66 JncA. ^ ' 

Rain, Snow or Sleet, on or near the 
9th, 13U1, l8th,aad and a7th of this 
Month. 

FIRST QUAR. gd. 1 ih. I2rn. morn. 



8 
10 
12 

14 
16 
18 
20 

22 
24 



3 

4 
4 
5 
6 

7 

7 _. 

8 45 

9 34 
to 22 



5^Aarolcgicai Ob$ervaHontand Predkti^ 
relating to JihouUme Jffmru 
WE have just past a Year fraught 
with many important eTents, and the 

FULL MOON, |€d. 3h. igm.morn. 

present one, f^ far as regards Mun« 
dane Afiairs, is likely to assume a still 
more strikbg and momentous charac- 
ter. The reoeat Revolution in France 
ia fit^ur of the popular cause, 19 

LAST QUAR. 23d* oh. 2iin. aftem* 

likely to shake the stability of more 
Thrones still ; and men in power will 
learn this salutary lesson, that it is 
heater to govern wit^ moderation and 
justice, 



40 
30 
18 

4 
49 
35 
21 

9 
57 



Yen vt 9 will be a Moming Suar antil July 27 ; iben an Evmm^ 
Star to' the end of the year. r - 



A3 



,Googk 



i 6 



MARCH X^XXI Days. 



Lay by the Pen, and to your Mind resort. 
And turn a fl«nn^ fancy into tlioud^ - 
Mettaks I a» the d^r^-^ 
The Storms o^ Tferror rattling evorr whete* 
Nations perphwM, by .fear or fury ^wi^'d, ' . 
liieu' leachers, too, like them, but more afraid- 



2F 

3S 

4 

5M 

6Tt 

7W 

F 



Sft David 
Chad 



9 
H 

12 

13 



iilancl«B 
i^fcet 
iStoes^ 
Sun* ^^4 head 
i5fecie 



^itinquag 

^sets 6" 34^ino. .^-„^^ 
Shrove Tuesday ^6tfeck 
Ash Wed. P^, .-J**— 
[peiua. 



n 



^cuie&4 d<^iBa.so8luHi]d. 8 



(^ 1 Sun. i« Lene 

HW Ember W«ek 
151^ ? rises 5 6 mo. 
i6tF ?»W 5 36^1. 
S St. Patrick 



17 throat 

18 arms 



Fasts ar^ [©) }» W])TWeifc)viutuaiAL^ 
i^estivals. X Sign!^ A 4: aets,^ Weathet; 



N 



24 

26 

30 



F 

S 

Ml 

lb 

W 

Til 

F 



^S. in Lent -Srf| 



21 breast 

22 atom. 

23 heart 
24baftk 
25 bowels 
•iflfeelly 



4|to 
11 



*54 



^ini8Mild,uiid 
sets tf®ft 
^a30tt>iaeiWiat 
7 42chaft^^e 



thoag^ ftot 
' 24[toueh:raii|, 



mofn 
o 42 



WBenediet 

&«et8 £ 3f mo 
It rises 5 17 mo. 

3 S inLent. Lndy 

^ iter 4 3W. 
? rises 4 ^4 mo. 
Jfsets 6 10 aft. ^Ifeet 

ii[head 



9 
10 

ir 
12 

13 
F 

15 
16 

17 
18 



52 
67 
5^* 



f *9 

WithaJREj 
l^^indfair, 
*50Qtbetwide 




viariable* 



nses 
7 a 6 



M.DCCOL XXXII. 



^^Jpftfeehea 
'''^yens, yve 

I must expect 
-J rain, and 
.^fperfiaps 

56domesnoijr^ 
21 orsle^t. / 

46I Sh^ 



yGoogk 



y Google 



^ 



APRIL XXX Days. 



Saturn and Man, by their outrageoiM hate^ 

Have raised up storms m maiiy a quiet Slate; . 

Thejjr now oppose their ri^s, I fear for Illy 
' NaUohs t' inflame, and human Blood to sf^ll. 

All kindi of Mifl^ef !r-They wiU only be 
- The happy People^ who from those keep free* 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



D's 
Signs. 



Drises 
^sets. 



Mutual 4spw 
& Weather. 



G 
M 
•Hi 



I 



8 



13 
H 

:t6 



10 lb 
uW 

F 

S 
G 



M 



Midlent Sunday 
h sets 5 o mo. 
Rich, Bp. Chich. 
8t. Ainbrose 
"2|lrise^4 39 mo, 
Old Lady Day 
4^ rises ^ 43 moi 
5 Sun. m Lent 
% rises 4 3^^ mo. 
ifseu 8 41 aft. 



Camb. Term ends 
Og^p Term end$ 
Palm Sunday 
Easter Term b$g< 
bsets 4 3 mo. 
'ftfses 8 57 mo, 
4lph,Maund,Th, 
Good Friday 



W 
19'Bi 

{20 F 
2\ S 

i22 (x Easter Day^ 
i23 M Ea5terM.St.Ge0, 
{24 Ih Easter Tuesday 
124 W St. Mark. Ds. 
mlk {Glou. ?) 

ji^ f Arises 4 9 mo. 
S 9 sets 8 36 aft. 

29 G ist,orLowSun 

30 M 



12 and 

13 face 
I4neck 
15 throat 
i6arnas 
17 should. 

breast 
i98tom, 

20 heart 

21 back 

22 bowels 

23 belly 

24 reins 

25 and 

26 loins 
26 Scorpio 
27domip 
28 hips 
29thighd 
^ knees 

1 and 
.^hams 

3 legs 

4 ancles 

6 atfd 

7 toes 

8 head 
gface 

ioneck 



9 
10 
II 
12 

13 
F 

15 
16 

»7 

18 

19 
20 
21 
2i 
«3 

27 
28 

N 



sets 
8a 
9 «i 

u 51 

mOBEl. 

1 o 

% S8 

|r? 47 
3^.«8 

4 
4 29 

4 55 

5 18 
rises 
8a 

9 ^ 
IP 40 

u 59 
morp, 

9 33 



1^ in peribelip. 
4|Growing 
6 * % 



?? lowers. 

♦ 0* 
9 in ai^elio. 

nur,and 
rather.warm 

$ elong. maiu 
for the 
3oseas<m» 



50 
- I 
35 



Aboutthis 
part of the 



48J 

4 4> 
gsels 



1^ «tationaiy. 
itl^ we 
3o|may expect 
;54some 



3 4monl 
3 

4 



showers. 



M.DC}CC»XXXH. 



yGoogk 



MooEE.] , APRIL 1832, 



The 2 day, at 6| monu Mercury 
TTien day, at si aftem. Saturn 
The «5 day, at Jh. past noon. Mats 
The 26 day, at io| aftern. Jupiter 
The 28 day, at 8 aftern. Venus 



In <J 

with the 
Moon, 



Sun 
rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon' 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



G\5 336 

35 396 
45 37^ 

^5 336 
75 316 

105.156 

115 

125 



O a2i[ NEW MOON, id. 5h. 2ni. rhom; 

Hie depth of Rain. wh^ Jell at Ep^ 

'--, in April 1830, to^s 3*25 IncAc«; 

o^ Boxtonj /or tie tame period^ 

2'Qs I^hes. 

j^n on Of near the 6th, Bth, 2ist; 

IflBSTQUAR. 8d. ih. 50hfl. morn. 

24th and 2i)th day? of this Month. ; 



13I6 



4910 
5011 



66 
46 
26 

07 



135 106 
145 W 
05 
165 

185 

^94 5% 
204 567 

214 547 
G4 537 
234 517 

244 4& 7 

254477 
264.457 

^74 437 
284 427 
G4 407 20ill 
304 381 



tpraed upon their own heads. The 
heavens augar well this year for brave 

FULL MOON, 15d. 4h, cm. morn. 

Poland; and ppor Ireland shall no 
longer lie negleciedknd forsaken. In 
the iast month (March) the two grand 
Superiors were in opposition ; Safum^ 
was also opposed hj Sol^ Merciuy; 
and Fem^. Hence diwons in conn- 

XAST<JUAR. 23d. 4h* 12m. morr^; 

cils, accusations and informatioiis 
^^ainst some great Ofl^cers of Stiite, 
whereof several are degraded, and 
lose their employments^ &c.. . . • .^ 
Another 



7 a« » ^ 59 N£W MOON, 3od. 3h. 40m. aftern. 



As 



y Google 



fO 



MAY XXXI Days, 



The verdant Sprmg leads oa the^ approgohiog year, 
Aad xaarks of Ruin in strange shapes appear : 

what they are-^ 
of cruel War! 
So it must be : Stars act by God^s cpmte^nd ; 
And in each act we see th' Almighty^ hand. 



Lo I here are ruffling rays ; se^ wh 
They're full of JSlfecbief, full of cri 



Fasts and 
Festivals.. 



Signs. 



Resets, 



Mutual A ^p 
&: Weaihen 



gW 
'a 

F 



Jlnd 
arms 
13 should. 
I4breai^t 

15 stem, 

1 6 heart 

17 back 



arSt.riiil.&;5t.J:is^ii 
W Ox.SfCam.T.b€g. 12 
ih Inv. of the Cross. 
F h s^ts 2 57 mo 
^ If rises 2 58 mo 
G iS.a.Eaa. JoAn. 
M [Ev.iPXai. 



24|Th 
26 



M 

2gTb 

3€lW 



f nses s 49 mo 
prises 4 12 mo. 



Easter Trends 



3 S.af.Eas?. Old 23 Scorpio 



[Mai/ Day. 



10 
M 
12 

13^ 
14 M 

1,6 W 1? sets a 9 mo 
i^'Bilfrises 2 15 mo 

18 F 'prises 28 mo. 

19 S Dunstan 

20 G 4 Sun. af. Easter 

21 M $ri8es.3 39 mo, 

22 'Bj Prs. Homberg b 

Prs.Alex.Vict.b 



19I and , 

26 belly 

2rreins^ 

92 loins 



24 



-r AugAstAip'CafU, 
.G ilogatipli^un 



domin. 



26] and. 
27 thighs 

27 knees 

28 hams 

29 legs 
ii ancles \ai 

1 and 
ftfeet 



K. 



Cha. II. b. & 



3 toes 

4 head; 
Tr.tJteg 

?>», Bisd£ 

7 throat 

8 arms 
9ghf>iAd 



aJjhjJifliyJhj^^ 



1 S^h^5 

iJ 9 43 . 

3^0 '^6 ribm tb^ East, 
fa - 



22 

I* 

?6 



* ? ¥ 

Rather windy 



^ moto. Transit of g; 
6l b -53 perhaps 
^^^S^Adwers. 

8| a 9 * D0l^ 
9 2 39 * ^ 
lot '3 5ffstat.\^'$^ 
Q ^^6 Fine May 

4 ao ^, • 
ris^s ^^^^'^^ 

^^«32 $i4apbfelio. 

i6[ 9 33Ge»fi^aliy 

lb ^30 g stafionar^. 
'19 Ab? 

inoth. fairiind 
o 36 pleasant. 

7 jy[ statninarj^. 

IfChamii^ 
72^ weather 

•'*42<iv^in9l 
.: 6!br promdt- 
^2 ihg vegetd 
N-f setfe '• a®H 
V "8a^36«k)6A : 



17 

1811 

1912 



M.Dftee. XXXII. 



yGoogk 



MooKE.] MAY 1 83«. 



li 



The 1 -d!ij^,' at ^ I riiortr. Mercury ' 

The- d day, at 9 1 aftero. Saitutn 

The 24 d^, at 2 aftern. Mars 

The 24 day', at 4I aftern. Jupiter ^"^ 

Thei 28 day', *t f) f motii. M^rcuty ^^^^''^ 

The 28 day, at 8 aftern. Venus ' J 



iu <J ; 
with the 



M 
D 



Sun 
Wses 



setfe 



Moon 
Soiith. 



MONTHLY pBS;ERVATIONS, 



367 



•14 
24 

34 33 
44 
54 
G4 

84 

94 ^ 

11^ 1; 

124 i 
G4 

154 x^ 

164 1 
174 

i^ 4 ») 

194 '^ 
G4 

2^f 

224 

23 ff 
244 

2^63 

283 

29 a 
303 

3i]3: 



t 



27 

29 

3V 
33; 
34 
3$ 



^1 
337 
317 

-m 

277 

67 

247 
7 

7 

7 

177 
157 
147 .^ 
?7 48 



41 
43 
4^ 



a a 53 

1 50 

^ 49 

^ 50 

4 ^50 

5 43 

6 43 
'7 ^6 
« ^26 

9 13 

9 -59 

fb 45 

It 31 



Tim d^ b/BmnwUdi^lat S^ 

and 4U Bostcm^Jir tfye smne pertod, 
^'0\ Inches, V ' \ 

Showers about the 5*> H^, Mth, 

FIRST QUAR. 7d. Sh.6iTt. motRw 
15th, 24th and 29th of this Mont^ ' 



11 

8 

'7 



4 



7 49 
750 

53 

5^ 

59 
o 



^ 5 
^3 
'42 

30 



57 
47 
57 

r 



595 



57 



g^ 



568 
55 



8^ 



5^5 ^ 



4^ 17 
5 ^ 4 
5 ^1 
6^ 
7- 22 
« '8 
« "55 
'9 '45 
la 37 

11- ^3 
oa34 
t 25 



Another €nirrmtA flerid ia Under af-r 
Sction, Atidm^/vrtifMa^'i»$ timir, 
dosqmr^UHt* . ! . 

liiULL'MOOl^, Hd.^h. 24m. afteiv 
; The grandaffairs of Ettr<^ art now 
pi-osecuted and carried on with nmch 
celerity ; few pewons t^^^ tkeni- 
selv^salfe and ^Cuit^ ^ome ond^ 
g^eat danger and perplexities at sea ; 
other* as strwjgely affected and sur.^ 
pnsed by land. 

UASlPQUAR. 22d.9h.20ni. 4fter 

We are wm^uxider^fhe infivene} 0)' 
the|K)werfur,^ oiS&turn and JWarj, 
and the cpnji unction 'Of Mar^ ^vA 
Jupiter, With the • square of* Shi and 
SetUmy all angry and violent corir 

NEWMOONi 29d. 1 lb. s6m, ki\*^T. 

fi^r^ons} jnrhich may be expected 

' to 



! 



,Googk 



12 



JU'NE XXX Days. 



Such, docile Refers! as your health do prlze> 
Quit soon your .heds» uqw morning early nse.; 
Viewr ro8j( Morn» draw in ambrosial air; 
Twtll birace your lungs, and raitigace despair ; 
But If you won*X, snore on with windows £ut ;, 
'Twill not be toi;^ before you spore your last* 



M 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



©I I>^ 
n Signs. 



Arises 

&sets 



Mutual Asp< 



F 
S 
G 

lb 



10 

11 
r« 
13 



i6 



N'ifomede' ^ liilstom. 
^sets 1 ss mo. ifijheart 
Sun. aft. Asc* Cam. T.d.m, 
1( rises 1 8 mo Ii4[back 
D^ofCumb.b. Boniface 



ioa46 

11 34 

mora 

o 



F 

S 

Gj 

M 

•ft 

W 



^rbesi li^iho. 
I rises 3 lomo. 
S irises a 57 mo 
vxfnTerm ends. 
mit Sunday 
Whit M. SI' 
WWtT, 
O^^dTermbeg. 



24 

26 
27 
28% 
29 F 
30 



17 

;i8M 
iglb 
20 W 
siHi 
22 F 
S 
G{ 
M 
lb 
W 



GsTrmity Sunday Sif. Alban, 
27iancles 



TV. Term end^. 



82 



[Emb.W 23 knees 
24 and 



i^toelly 

17 reins 

18 loins 
ig Scorpio 
2odomin. X2 



hips 
and 
thighs 



25 hams 



f^setsii 53 all. 
IJL rises o 57 mo. 28 feet 
Tn.Ed. K. W. S, 29 toes 
Corpus Ckruti ^ head 
[Longest Day. i and 
jnse#o 2^ mo.l siface 
iS.aft.T. Nativ.J.Bapt 
% rises 3 6 mo. -"■^— 
K. Will. IV, ace 
>itm$ 3 7 mo. 
K.Will.iv.pfoclJ 7| 



13 

H 
Fi 

16 

17 

18 

»9 
20 
21 
22 
«3 
«4 
^& 



7 
81 
54 
14 
37 

2 

31 



St. Peter 




o 
1 
I 

1 
a 
2 
3 
3 
rises' 

9aii 

9 56 

10 34 

n 35 

u 59 
morn, 
o 80 

42 

1 ^ 4 
Mids.Day, 



${ elong. max* 

Vanable, 
iijwith thun- 
42^er showers 
** ? 

flying idiout 

Some Aow* 



8Litom. 
gheart 



29 3 



54 

?7 
8 



sets 
10 .5 



ers at ipter^ 
vals, attend- 
ed with 

electrlca 

AJJH 
eren to the 

9 in a 
6 ^ i encL! 

pit? . 
{^ in perihelio 

^ IB perihelia 



M.DCCC.XXXU. 



y Google 



MOOBE.] 



J U 11 ij 1 b O; 



The 5 isy, at 4| morn. Sttum 
The SI day, at 6| mom. Jupit^ 
The 32 day, at li | morn. Mara 
The 27 day, at 5 aftern. Venus 
The 37 day, at 7 1 aftenb Mereuiy 



IS 



with die 
Moou^ 



M 
D 



Sun 
rises 



bun 
set$ 



Moeh, 
&>dth. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



<S3 



43 



3 538 

3528 

568 



u 

13 

13 
1 

1 
1 

G 
18 
193 



43 
^3 
63 



20 

31 
33 
233 

G3 

253 

31 
37 

383 
293 
30 



63 



3498 

498 

3 4»8 
3488 
478 
468 
46 8 
458 
4.5^ 
448; 
448 
448 
3 448 
3438 
438 
438 
438 
438 
43^ 
43.8 
438: 
♦38 
448 
■448 
448 
458 



3438 

3 i3d 

4 i37 

5 ^1 

6 33 



,J0 

4» 
MQ 

.13 
58 
46 

morn 
33 



ThB depth of.Rain whkhfeUM £p. 
ptoM^ m June l83o^ zoos ^'^ Inches i 
and at Bostotif/d* tke aame period, 
3*95 Inches. , 

FIRST QUAE. 5d. 2h. 59m. afterii 

Raioyin greater or less quatitityy about 

the 1st, 9th, I5th9.l8thy*41s^, 35tb ami 

28thy with Thunder at times,. 



22 
10 
57 

r43 

28 

^7 
43 
,30 

9 12 

9 

1 9 
o.ai3 

1 16 

2 18 



to prodtice some c6n$aderahle tmns- 
actions and alterations in the afiJEurs 

FUIX MOON, ir3d.^.44«5.m.oni 
of seyera] Nations Ja tde worid>: fVorti 
which a variety of news maj be hsCr 
pected ; a litue time will mal^e these 
matters more manifest. 

Wbo-is Pope now ? and wh6 cares- 
who J :. 

JLA&J %UAB,. ^id. xih. 14m. mom, 

BelM>Id ihehetvenly inilui doth presage 
A Tear of woudtr to the present Age* 

The.^G^nn^n Confederations are 
dissoivu^^l^ wax before the fire, 

NEW MOON, 28d* Qi. 59m. morn. 

Some privi|t6 contrivances of a mis* 
chievouf 



y Google 



^ 



14 



JULY.XKKi Dav5. 



Survey the \¥cdd, obs^e wM jI^yh* P«ia v 

WWorldhn^ take t^^ tbeir ill.^ Gain : 

Whe^ ^ affirm'd, by Sages truly wise* 

tjiqy[, very ItttJe Nature will suffice: 

Meat and Drink, wrficient Clotlies, ^nd Fire. 

Are all we really want, or need require; 



Fast^ and 
Festivals. 







.^ 



9 back 
lolbowels 



iJG 2Stui.aft.Trm. 
H M Vidtd, B. r. M. .uuuwca 
"" Oaf.Act;Ca.€orH. Dog DJb; 
Trans.StMartin fiajreins 

Ciimi*T.eadi^ (HdMidsJ). 
Oxf.T.ekdi..Tko.kBeokBt 
V, V. 3 Stm; aft. TnnJ*6fScoiTOo 
9^^sete. ia4^aft.*7bipg 
nlT^T 1^ rises 1 o 42 aft. 1 8 thighs 
^ rises H 33 afi, ig knees 
?risiBs 3 28 ma 20 and 
^Ml6 6,53eflv2ihanis 

. . m\^w^ 

4 Sua. a^. Triu.Sttii^Am. 

l24lfeet 



SignsJAUrsets: 



3 
411 

6 



9 
10 
11 

n 

F 



ioa38 



Mutual Afcp, 
^ Weather. 



- 20 F Margaret 



bseteg 43«*--a9nedc 



2t 8 

22G5S.af.Tr, 
23 M Ifrfsias ^50 ^.. 
24% prises 10 55 aft. 
25WSt.Ja», DsiCmnvb, 
26Ti!|S3f.^«»i5. ;^ fadtdm, 
? rises 4 6mo.| 4 heart 



^5 'an* 

iz^|0e« 

27 head 






28 



face 



19 
20 

2i) 



throat 

should 
b^eai(t 



gacfts 8 4© aft 

^Ȥup,arc^.Trin. 



Thismontli 
7 d sop'0 5 

f'Lrf;'^^^,;. 

8fo i^^pected to 
3^ come in 

$ ' * ^ ? 
So^ithfair^ 

39 hot weather, 
Tis^ A ? "¥ ' 

^^ and which; 
•^ is likely to 
;^g continue 

2<;)|^sutK)iiiiry, 



9 
10 

M 



41 

2 
51 



5 back 
6bowpb 
7bell; * 



27 
28 

2 



mom, 
o 22 

1 



^ M. DCCC. XXXIV ^.^ 

digitized by 



^^thaifoiP 
the mQnt(»; 

24 mom. A01{; 

58 Raitty thuri- 
43<fe>*arid 
2 '39 6^pj(i>f 

sets 0ecIips;ifnrisl 

^-aSolightirfh^yiit 

9 ' 3 *9itiii*raiil. 

^ & 3<^theeiid.^ . 



Googk 



Moore,] ,, .JULY,. 18 3^, 



15 



The i8 day, at 
Thie ai day, at 
The 27 day, at 
The 29 day, at 
The 30 day, at 



t|fltf%em. Satntn 
3 aftem- Jupiter 
3 J morn. Mars 
2 aftera. Venus 
G mora. Mercury 
5 morn. Saturn 



in <^ 

with the 

Moon. 



m 

D 



Surr 
rise? 



Sun 

S6tS 



<3 3 45« 

33468: 

43 47^ 
488 

63498 
3 498 
3 508 
93518 
io3 5^8 
113 538 
i«3^548 
133 558 
143 $68 
G3578 
163 588 
173.^598 
184 p8 



Moon 
Sonth. 



3 a 16 

4 
5 



10 
o 
48 
34 
^o 

5 
51 



MONTHLY OBSBRVATIONS. 



810 
11 



9 58— 



The depth of Rmn mhkhfiUeA £p- 
ping, m July 1830, v« 1%^ inches; 
and at Bottmy for- th» mne period, 

FIRST ^UAR. 4d. 1 jh 33nl. aftem. 

ij'Oa Inches. 

About the lst» lath, 23d, ajth and 
39th we may expect Raitt, and on the 
last two mentioned days Thunder. 



^5 
13 



mfora 



i9^ 

204, 

214 

G4 

234 

244 

254^ 

264 io]7 

274 127 

284 137 

G4 147 



17 

.27 

47 
5i 

87 
97 



I 



•2I 
1 
,0 

59 
58 

^6 

55 
54 
52 
51 
60 
48 
47 
4^ 

42 



o 
o 
1 

i2 
3 
3 
4 
5 

6 

-7 

9 

lo- 
ll 



1 

49 

'21 

6 



'34 

7 
57 
51 
48 

49 
61 
54 



ckievotts nature are now In agitatioa) 

FULL MOON, 12d.l0h.S5«i'*^*^^' 

leagues and trctees are tw daii|er of 

being broken^ pr at best, wrartgliiigs 

and strife must W expected amongst 

great men* The Spirit of God seems 

Q now|»rfepii}ng great woii4er»;in all 

^ nations, ip order to bring about the 

^ imj^ortant w<irk of refiDrmation ^mong 

";.AST QUAB. 9ocT: ioB.^m. aftern. 

individuals and kingdonas;' wherein 
it must plainly appear, t)y a nume- 
rous train of deductioiM, tlwit several 



OB56 

1 54 
^ 48 

3 3Q 



Scripture l^ropheciea are at the pre- 
sent time folftlling inithfe world,, tend- 

IS'EW MOON, '27d.llu 5^ aftern 
ing to the oveTtbrow and" d^truction 
0f Atttichrist i tidings out^ the East 
and out of the North shall trouble 

\ Digitized by VjOOQ 16 .^ 



16 AUGUST XXXI Days. 



Years, Months, and Dftys their certain courses take. 

And fleeting Minutes alteration make. 

The present Juncture doth our Cause ^vaQc^e; 

Tis folly trusting to a future ohance,; 

The Time that's present will not have its like : 

'Tis prudence, while the iron's hot, to strike. 



M 
D 



3 

5 

6M 
lb 
W 



I 



17 

m 

-31 



-22 



13 M 

15 w 

16 Til 



34 
26 
28 



29 W 

30 Th 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



1 [W Lammas Day 
afBi bsetsS 57 aft 
F prises 9 5 aft* 
S i rises 10 $28 aft. 
Gl7S.aft trin, 
Transfiguration , 
Name of Jesus 
$ sets 7 46 aft. 
S sets 8 12 aft. 
Y\8t. Lawrence 
it\ S Doe days end 
lfi|G|8S.aft.Trin. 
Qu. Adelaide b. 

|22toe8 
4ssumptimS*^ F.M. head 
[24|&ce 
Ds.ofKentb. 



Signs. 



and 
loins 
Scorpio 
domm, 
3Mpa 
14 thighs 
knees 

^4 
I7|hams 
iSjlegs 

and 
26 ancles 
OldLam,D, 



loniB 
10 40 

7|U 4 

morn. 



9 
10 

11 
12 
13 
14 
F 
i6| 



9S.aft.Trin. 
b9ets7 52 aft. 
King Will. IV. b 
If rises 7 52 aft. 
i rises p 40 aft. 
St. Bartnolomeir 
$sets7 22 aft. 
t'oSun.aft.Trin. 
{!sets7 18 aft. 
St Augustine . 
St.Jo.mjfft.beh. 



25 neck 

25 and 

26 throat 

27 arms 

28 should. 

29 br^st 
tt)2,8tom. 

1 heart 

2 back 

3 bowels 

4 belly 
A reins 
D loins 

7 ScorjHc 
domm. 



}> rises Mutual As}> 
& sets.1 & Weather. 



A showery 
time just 



now. 



Q 
O 
t 

2 

3 ^ 

rises 
8 a 4 
8 



8^^ 
Still cb^nge- 

8Q^ 



3 

38 
21 

lojable 



18 

19 
20 

21 
^^ 
23 
«4 
25 
26 

N 
I 
2 
3 
4 



9 

9 
^9 
10 
l6 

11 



49 
*o 

32 
56 
^3 
56 
33 



morn 

2^ 

1 30 

2 43 
sets 
7^35 
8 o 

8 23 
8 " 
11 
38I 



{^ elong. max. 

Rather 



9 

6|9 



unsettlied 
weather 
for the 
harvest, 
even to this 
time, but 
near the 

$ stationary, 
end lair 
A* 8 
46|and hot. 



m; Tkcqr YICXTT, 



itized by Google 



'^ 



MooBE.] AUGUST 1832. 



17 



The 14 daj, at 6 1 aftern. Jupiter *! 
The 18 day, at 7 aftern. Man I m<5 
The 36 day, at o | aftern. Venus ) with the 
The 26 day, at 8 f aftern. Saturn ' I Moon. 
The 27 day, at 10 mom. Mercury J 



a Sun 

I> (ises 



Sun 
sets 



M«on 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS, 



4 

4 

34 

44 



J97 

7 
7 
7 

6|4.*77 
4 897 



84 

94 



104 347 
4 367 
387 
397 



II 

GI4 
»34 
>44 
»54 
164. 

»74 
184 



41 
43 

46 
48 



204 
9,14 

23 



5a 7 

o 
2 
|5 46 

375 66 

385 7P 

395 

3o|5 

3t 



355 



41 
29 
38 
36 
34 
33 
31 

29 
27 
26 
34 

23 
21 

7 19 

7 17 
7 15 
7 H 
7 12 
10 

8 
76 
7 4 
7 3 

o 

58 
56 

54 

53 

51 

§49 

4? 



96 



,ll6 



♦ a97 

5 »4 

6 

6 



47 

7 34 

8 '31 

9 10 
9 ^8 

10 46 

i» 33 
inorD* 

no 

1 € 

a 36 

3 20 

4 6 

4 54 

5 46 

6 39 

7 37 

8 ,38 

9 39 

10 40 

11 40 
oa37 

1 31 

2 d2 

3 11 

^ 1. 

4 40 



I^ <fep^^ of Jtmnwhkh/eUat I^ 
oIfirST QUAR.3d. ioh.4$«i. morn. 



pingt inAvgutt 1830, t6at 3-35l«cAe«; 
ana at Boston^ for the $amt period^ 
a*33 Inches^ 

Rain mny be expected on the 3dy 
7tby 11th, 16th, igth, aad and 24tl]» 
att^ed in some instances with 

FULL MOON,, lid. 2h. 28m. after. 
Lightning and Thnnden. 



hioi, ^ Yea be shall come to his end^ 
and none shall help him/' says the 
prophet* 
Events ofthe 9iost Weightv nature 

LAST QUAR. i9d. 6h. 33m. mora. 

follow each other in rapid saccession, 
both in this Conntiy and on the Con- 
tinent of Europe,, which it is to be 
hoped will pave Uie way to that state 

jJew moon, 25d. 9h. 441a aftern. 

of civil and religious liberty which the 
habits and views of the present more 
enlightened generation seen! in jus- 
tice to require and demand^ 

Somfe 



y Google 



E 



1 
1 
r 
I 






18 SEPTEMBER )CXX Days: 



He that in Plei^urefr takes the nreatest swiDg,. 

Will find '^m nauseous, and at last a l^ting.^ 

Hdnoujr is brittle .; Riches, liberil sent, 

tislarge oUr Care, oft lessen our Content; 

Atid fermebts new, fresh in oitr minds are planting; 

Somewhat dorrodes, and Something stih is wanting ! 



7J. 



9G 
lOM 



.24 



26 



S 



irises 7 2 aft. 
Old Bariholomew 

Enurchifs 



F 



■H 
20 'ft 



^1 

2> 

23 G 



M 



25 Uj 



w. 



'i7ft 

2^F 

29 S 

30 G 



Fasts and 
festivals. 



Giles [burnt 9 hips 



11 S. a. Trin. Lohd. 



12 



D's 
Siojns. 



and 
thighs 
knees 
i3haxns 

1^ and 



a to 



rises plutual Asp. 
c^ VVeatlf^p. 



&sets. 



ft 6 



It is still 
y ttfbe 
^I'i.jfcaiidto 



mom 

^IJ 

1 2 

2 1 



\2 S. aftj Tm!s 
^ rises 8 54 aft 

gset8 5:^afl. 



1 3 S. aft*. Trin." 
Lambert 

Qeo.I.&II.land 
Emb^ Week 
prises 5 omo- 
St. Mattfiew . 
IjsGts 5 M.mo, 
U: S-aft. Tria. ; 
prises 8 15 aft. 

i ftft. 



i.7|feel 

18 toes 

19 head 
and 

&ce 
neqk 
23thro&t 
24 arms 

26 breast 



20 
21 
22 



Tood 
mo. 



ay 



6 



15 
F 
1 

li 



stdM. 



28 heart 
^9bad^ 



bowels 
Q belly ^ 
reins 
loins 



0/43S9Qrr 
pro 
domin. 



in. 



&t Jerome 



19 8 

.8 

9 

9 

10 



201 
21 
22 
23 

2 

37 
28 
29 
N 
1 

2 
3 

4 

M 

6 



4 '^ 
ris^s 
7 a 24 

7 'i^6 
8 



epntmue sa 
c$ ^ a: 

Itillnekrtbe 
'^©^ 
^ Ai 9- 
fun naobn^ 



33 N^ 



41 
28 

morn. 

31 

1 '471 
3 

4 i^ 
-sets 
6a^e 
7^ 19 

7 45 
« 44 

9 «5 



I 



^46^^ 



ow w^,:-' 
^sUti()nflrj. 



4 may 



Weidi^r 

ijFioftr' 
unsettl^,' 

$ ^bhg. tstnr. 
intich wet; 



. Wmdy, 



y Google 



Digitized by VjOOQ IC 



«0 OCTOBER XXXI Days 



We see some things that oft excite surprise. 

Some lofry Mountains seem to touch the Skies i 

We false ideas form from what we 'spy, 

Which vanish when the Object we draw nigh: 

So all the grand Pursuits we are upon, 

The point being gain'd, our l^asure 's quickly gone! 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



Sign^. 



]>rise& 
&sets. 



Mutual Asp. 
& Weather. 



M 

Th 

W 

41k 

F 



S 
G 

U 

;ioW 
u 

12 

'8 
H 



F 
S 
G 
M 
l'6% 



Remigius 

b rises 4 25 mo 

Insets 4 36 mo 

i rises 7 45 aft, 

$ sets 6 16 aft. 

Faith 

i6S.af.Trin. 

g rises 5 ^0 mo 

St. Dttiys 

Oxf.^'Cam.TX 

old Mich. Day 



8 knees 

9 and 
10 hams 
iileigs 



Tn.K.Edn.C(mf 
i7S.aft. Trin. 



!S 

i20 

14 

15. 

m 



M 
Hj 
W 
Ik 
F 
S 
G 



12 ancles 

13 feet 

14 and 
i5toes 
16 head 

7 face 
iSnedk 

19 throat 

20 arms 

21 should. 

22 breast 
23stom. 

24 heart 

25 back 
20 bowels 

27 and 

28 belly 

29 reins 
iti loins 

1 Scorpio 

2 domin, 
3Wps 3 
4 thighs 

i9S.af.Tr.St.Sim.&StJude 5 



EthMreda 
St Luke 
prises 3 34 mo* 
If sets 3 23 mo 
l8S. aft. Trin. 
i rises 6 33 aft. 
i sets 5 54 aft 



Crispin * 

^ rises 7 10 mo, 



7 
8 

9 
10 
li 
12 
13 
H 
F 
16 

17 

18 

^9 
20 

21 

22 

33 

24 

25 
26 
27 

28 

N 

1 

2 



10 a 11 

11 2 

11 59 
mom. 

1 1 

2 6 



Unsettled, 
but for 

the most 
part fair* 

A* g 
According 
to the mix- 
of the 

_ $ sta. A $ 5^ 

27|8teUar rays, 

w^ may expect 

alternate 
fair and Ibul 

Alt? 
weather. 

(Ssup.o 5 



3 15 

4 «5 
rises 

6 a 20 
^ 45 

7 15 

7 5oture 

8 33 

9 

10 30 

11 41 
morn 
o 58 

2 16 

3 33 

4 50 
sets 

5*53 
6 19. 



mL 



, and 

7 hams 

8 legs 



50, 
«4 



8 



6 

7 

8 .7 

8 58 

9 52 
10 50 



Towards the 
end cold, 
with some 

5fin» 

rain at 
times. 



M. DCCC.XXXII* 



y Google 



Mooke] OCTOBER 1832. 21 



The 7 day, at 7 J aftern. Jupiter 

The 13 dajy at 1 f aflern. Mars I in <$ 

The 31 day, at a morn. Saturn \ with the 

The 23 day, at 7 aftern. Mercury ( Moon. 

Thie 25 day, at 5 J aftern. Venus 



M 
D 



rises 



Sun 
sets 



Moon 
South. 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



16 135 

26 155 

36 175 

46 195 

56 215 

66 235 

Oe i55 

86 275 

96 395 

106 315 

116 335 

126 355 

136 375 

06 395 

15^ 405 

166 425 

176 445 

186 465 

196 485 

206 505 

06525 

226 545 

236 565 

246 585 

256 595 

267 14 



47 
45 
43 
41 
39 
37 
35 
33 
31 
29 
27 

25 
23 
21 
20 

18 
16 

H 
12 

10 

8 
6 



6a 2 

6 51 

7 39 

8 27 

9 13 

9 59 
10 44 

n 30 
mom. 
o 16 
5 
54 



FIllST QUAR. id. 7h.36m. after. 

The depth ff Jtain iMchfell at Ep- 
pingy in October l880, was '65 of, an 
Inch; and td Boston^ for the same 
period, '64 of an Inch, 

Rain may be expected about the 2d, 
13th, 19th, a4th, 28tb and 3ist. 

VlJLL MOON, 9d. 7h, 36m. aftern- 



1 

1 

2 47 

3 42 



277 
G7 
297 
307 
317 



34 
54 
74 
94 
114 



1 

591 

57 

55 

53 

5 

4P 



4 
5 
6 

7 

8 31 

9 24 

10 15 

11 5 
1^ 53 

oa42 

t 31 

2 20 



10 
59 
49 
•37 
24 



will Ireland be altogether free from 
civil coromntion and discord, though 
her case is mending. 

We have in this month (Oct.) the 

LAST QUAR. i6d. 8h. 3^in. aftern. 

reiterated ^ of T? and % presenting 
itself to the world from the , signs Op 
and ^; and as all authors agree (and 
History confirms) that such important 
oppositions are always the forerunners 

NEW MOON, 23d.6h.49m.aft4&rn. 

of the greatest mutations aptd changes 
that happen in the world, so I ^H 
not presume to sav that this present 
S will pass its iiifiuenco without as 
remarkable effects as any preceding 
it; for we already see most of the 
Powers 
FIRST QUAH. 3id. 4h. 6m. after. 



y Google 



^ NOVEMBER XXX Days. 



H£R£*s angry Marsy with fury, and ambition. 
Casts, on the Sun a hateful Opposition; 
A,Bd Saturn also, ere next month be done. 
Will throw his angry Quartile at the Sun\ 
Bat Jtyoe tpnes Sdy each in his own dominion ; 
Hence Envy snarls in vain, 'tis my opinion. 



M 
D 

7 

2 



W 

81h 
•9 

11 
14 



~ AU Souls. Mkh.T.beg. 
Prs. Sophia b. liiltdes 
2oS.a.Tr. K.WiU.landed 
Gunpowder Plot 1 1 3 head 

Hj Leonard 14 fi»ce 

b rises 2 33 mo, 15 neck 
Pr^ Aug. Soph.b 16 throat 

F JLd. Mayor's!^ 1 7 anms^ 
Insets 1 55 mo. 18 should. 
2\ S. aft. Trin. St. Martin 



F 

S 

5M 



17 
18 



igM 



Fasts ^nd 
Festivals. 



D's 
Signs. 



M Camb. T. div^ m^ 
% jBritius 

$ rises 4 31 aft. 

Machutus 



Hughf Bp. Line. 
S2§. aft; Trin. Q 



a!' 



breast 
and 
stpn^. 
heart 
^4b^k 
bowels 
Hz!Acc. 



TbEdmK.SfMart, 
21 w 29|domin. 

22'Ui Cecilia 
2fsF8i.Cknt.€id,St 
24 S . . iMart. 

25<??5S.a-TSn. Cath, 
26MMickT.end^ 
^7 1? .$ sets. 5 58 aft. 
28 W JJ^«et«4 56 aft. 



^5, 
.£/« 



loins 
Scorpio 28 



St. Andrew 



hips 
and 
thighs , 
knee9 
hams 
legs 
and 
Tjancles; 
8 feet 



H 

26 
27 



f 1 



]>rises< Mutual Asp 



& sets 



inom 
a 

4 
5 



.! 



io| 
11 
la 
13 
14 

15 
F 

1^ 

18 

19 
20I 
2 

22jl,0 
2311 



29 

rises 

5*47 
fi .«7 

7 
8 



t20 
21 



9 29 
43 



7 
8 

9 
10 
11 



43 
34 
31 
33 
38 
43 



k Weather. 



^i«R»^ $.9 

Mostly fair at 
the begiuning.. 

Park weather, 

g m sphelio, 
□ 09 

* $¥ 

with cold raiiu 

!(: stationary. 

A gloomy 
59 atmosphere 
dt blu^ering 
winds. 

9 in a^elio 

*8» 



mo^ 

1 18 

2 35 

3 49 
5 ^ 
^ 15 

sets 

5 a idFrequ^nt 
5';^aio or 

snom^ 



Wipdy. 



M.DGCC.XXXn. 



y Google 



MooR^.] iNOVEMBER 1832, ^a 



The 4 day, at p J moro. Jupiter 

The 9 day, at o pattern. Mars 

The 17 day, at 1 aftem. Saturn 

The 23 day, at 8 i aftern. Mercury 

The- 25 day, at 12 1 ixiorn. Veniis I 



. hi 6 
with thie 
Mooiu 



U 
J) 



J 

2 

.1 



57 
67 



9 
10 

G 
12 
13 



27 

28 



Sun 



Sun 
sets 



?.34 
^54 
I64 
184. 
904 
914 

254. 

4 
304 
324 
?34 



36 4 



G 

»9 

20 

31 
>22 
33 

2_47.4©l+ 
504 

564 



384 
394 
4x4 

434 

444 
454 
474 
484 



*9 . . 
307 564 



47 
45 

44 
4» 
40 

39 
37 
35 
33 
3^ 

s8 

87 

2O 
H 

•2\ 
19 

'I 
10 

15 
13 

10 

9 
7 
6 

4 



Mqob 
Soptlj. 



7 an 

41 

P 36 

ip 11 

i-p 58 

u 48 

mprn 

6 40 

i 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 
8 
8 

9 
10 

u 

oa 

1 
a 



36 
34 
34 
34 
32 

97 
ao 
11 

46 
84 

81 



48 

14 
. 
45 
«9 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



The depth ofjtmn tchieh fiUl^ Ep- 
pins, in Nov. l8^, MOcS-ifi L^oksfu; 
and at Bo^tQn^for the. sapie period, 
1-34 Inch, 

Some Rajp n^^y b^ expected about 
the 9th, nth, 18th, a5tb and99^ of 
this Month J probaU^ Snow on tb« 
nMUL HQQ^i 8(l..8h. 30 ra. jnorn. 

last-mentioned day, or very near tbat 
time. 



Powers of Europe in arms, without 
any preseor hopes of reconciliatbn. 

XASJ QUAR. 15d. 3h. 52 m. ttiom-i 

However, let tf«kcoas<^e ourselves with 
this mflectioD, thsLipariiur pax Ifllo, 
I must again exbort my Readers 
not to be d^udejl by tb^ Jjretended 
Miraqie-^mongers, who ^aaU out- 
landish npis0s^ and t^i^f^y tbey are 

3NEW MOON, a2d. gh. I7ra. morn; 

singing by the sdrit. ^X^t the blind 
lead the blind,'- whjle you IpoJ^ about 
you. 



ON- casting up the Twelve^ Months 
of Raxh for each o£tfae two places^ 

Ifiud 
FiR^T QUAR 3od.oh, 58m. afw*j: 



y Google 



U DECEMBER XXXI Days. 



Thb Season and the Planets do conspire 
To let the Soldier from the fidd retire; 
Here seems to be an Amity begun 
Between the two Infortunes and the Sun ; 
But Jove in his own house sends Sol a square, 
ITiere's mischief hatching — Clergymen, beware ! 



3M 



4 
6% 



7 
8 

9 

10 

11 

12 






15 

19 



21 



23 

M 

25 



^6 

27 'ft 

29 S 
3o|G 
31 



Fasts and 
Festivals. 



^ rises 1 3 mo. 
Advent Sunday 
Insets o 23 mo 
i sets 6 37 mo. 
$ sets 6 10 aft. 
Nichohis 
Sfsets5 joaft. 
Concept. B.V.M 
2 S. m Advent 



20m 
F 

S 



arms 

16 should. 

17 breast 
iSstom. 

20 heart 

2 1 back 

22 bowels 

23 belly 

24 reins 
3 S. in AAv.Cam.T.e.OSap, 



Signs. 



9toe» 
head 
and 

1 2 face 

13 neck 

14 throat 
15 



Scor 

pio 
28domin. 
29 hips 



Ox/^. Term ends 
prises 11 40 aft. 
Ember Week 
Insets 11 14 aft. 

St. Thomas Shortest Day 

^ sets 5 5 mo. 

4 S. in Advent 
$ sets 6 56 aft. 
Christmas Day 
St. Stej&en 
St. John 
Innocents 

5 sets 3 38 aft. 



yp knees 

2 and 

3 hams 

4 legs 

5 ancles 

6 feet 

7 and 
8toes 



iS.aft.Christmas 9 head 



G iS.aft 
M\Silvest 



10 face 



9 
10 

11 
12 
13 
14 
F 
16 

17 
8 

^9 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

2 

2 

29 

N 

1 

2 



J rises MutualAi 
&set6. 



mom 
o 52 



1 
11 
24 
4» 



rises 
4a58 



5 

B 

9 
10 

mom 
o 14 



57 

71 

^22 
40 

57 



28 
40 



1 

3 
5 
6 

7 * 
sets 

5 a 14 

6 9 
10 



5^ 

1 

9 
*3 



7 

8 

9 
10 
11 
mom. 

1 46 



17 

^3 
29 



sp. 
k Weather. 



Rough un* 
pleasant 
weather, at- 
tended with 
driving rain, 
$ elung. max. 

or snow. 
A^ ? 

Dark 
clouds, 

Af? $ 
$f stftttonary. 
with 

g inft 
coD^etable 

$ in periheljo 

downfall. 

<J inf.0 g 

^ stationary. 

13 Towards die 

end fair and 

frosty. 

6 99 



69 



jlJ 



M. DCCC XXXIL 



digitized by 



Google 



Moore.] DECEMBER 1832. 25 



The 1 day, 
The 6 day, 
The 14 day. 
The 22 day, 
The 25 day, 
The 28 day, 



at f o mom. Jupiter 
at 7| monu Mais 
at 94afterii. Saturn 
at 2 I aftem. Mercury 
at 4-aftenu Venus 
at 11 1 aftem. Jdpiter 



!n<S 

with the 

Moon. 



1 

G 
37 

68 
78 

818 
G 
10 



Sun 
rises 



8 

8 
118 
128 
138 
148 
158 
G8 
178 
188^ 
198 
208 
218 
228 
G8 
248 
258 
^68 
^78- 
288 

^98 
G8 

3118 



Sun 
sets 



574 
584 
594 
4 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



Moon 
South. 



3 
2 
1 

o 

57 
57 
56 
56 
55 



3 

53 55 
63 54 
3 54 
3 54 
3 53 
73 53 
3 52 
3 52 
3 52 
3 52 
3 52 
52 



7ai2 

7 55 
8 



9 
10 
11 



40 
27 
18 
12 



mora. 

o 10 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

5 

6 

7 



52 
53 
53 
53 
53 
53 
54 
54 



9 

9 
10 

oai9 



11 
13 

13 

7 

^§ 
48 

35 

21 

7 
54 
42 
30 



MONTHLY OBSERVATIONS. 



I^'d^hqfJliainwhkhfeUaiEp^. 
pmg, m Dee. i83o, was 1-3 Inch; and 
at Boston, for the iame period, 135 
Inch. 

Rain, Snow, and perhaps Sleet, on 
FULL M00N,7d. 8h. 28m. aftem, 
the 3d, 7th, 1 3tb, i8tb, aad, and 25tb 
days of this Month. • ' 



8 
56 

43 
28 
12 

54 

37 
20 

5 



I find that there fell at Epping, in 
LAST QUAR. i4d, oh. 32m.aftern. 

1830, a depth of 26-24 Inches ; and At 
Bosten, within the same time, 25.0 
Inches. Hence, for the former place 
we have 1226-47 lbs. on the square 
yard ; and for the latter, 1210-67 lbs. 
giving a mean for the two places 

NEW MOON> 22d. 2h. s^w. mom, 

1218-52 lbs. or 10-88 cwt., which is 
rather more than half a Tan upon the 
above-mentioned area, or very nearly 
2633 Tons upon the Acre I A great 
weight of water for the extent of sur- 
face. 

riRSf QUAR. 30d. 8h. lom. morn. 



1892. 



B 



y Google 



26 PLANETS, 8lc. [Moore. 



The Donunion of the Mook 
in Man*8 Body, ^amng 
under the Twelve Zodiacal 
ContteU atiant. 
<r ArUt Head and J^aoe 
b Tauna Neck and IlwMt 
n Gemsnt Anns and Shonlden 
e Cancer Breast and Stomach 
(^ Leo Heart and Back 
QP Virgo Boweb and Bellj 
^ Li^a Reins and Loins 
m Scori^M Secret MMibers 
4t <$^lartiif Hips and Thighs 
Vf Ccprtcom Knees and Hams 
m Aquarius Legs and Ancles 
K Pfllces Feet andTWs. 



Names and Characters of the Planets, 
With Vragmi'i Head & Dragon*$ ToO. 

0, or, the SUN. 
Ji Satam i; Jnpiter ^ Mars 
9 Venus ^ Mercmry ) the Moon 
n Dragon's Head tf Dragon's Tatt. 



Planets discovered sin ce 1780. 

9 Uranus ^ Ceres 
t Pallas f JiB9 ]^ Vesta. 



The Characters of the Aspects v 

^ Conjunction ^ Sextile 

^ Oppontion 

A Trine Q Quartile. 



lAW TERMS AND RETURNS. 



1. HiLAiiT Term hegiru Jan. 11; ends Jan* 31; and contahu 

21 days. 

9. Easter Term 5^tns April 16; gndsMaj 12; and contains 
27 days ; but foar of them, viz. Good Friday and the day 
after, EMter Meuday etid Ttresday, are holidays. 

3. Trinity Term begins May 26, ends June 16; and contains 

22 days. 

4^ Michaelmas Term b^ms Not. 2; ends Nov. 26; and con- 
tains 25 days. 

\* By the Sutute i Will IV. cap, 3. sec. 2. ie is enacted, 
** lliat all Writs now usaally retoroable before any of His 
Maje8t;|r's Courts, of Kiac's Bench, Common pieas, or Exchequer 
respectively, on general R^xini I)a^ that shall be made return- 
able after the first day of January in the year of our Lord 1831, 
may be made retumnble on the Third dav exclusive before the 
commencement of each Term, or on any day, not being Sunday^ 
between that day afid the third day exchisive before the last day 
of the Term ; and the day for Appearance shall, as heretofore, 
be the Third day after such Return, exclusive of the day of the 
Return ; or in case sudi tlnrd day shall fall on a Sunday^ then on 
the Fourth day after such Retam, exdasive of such day c^ Return/' 

All other Writs mast, as before, be made returnable on a day 
in fall Term. 

This new Act was ** made to amend'' the Act mentioned in 
our last Almanack; but even this does not seem free from 
obscurity. 



M.DCCC XXXII. 



yGobgk 



MOOKE 1832, 



27 



COMMON NOTES for tbt Y«v 1832. 



Luur Cyde, or Golden Nnmber • 9 

Bpaet - - 28 

Dondiiicd Letter AG 

Gyde of the Son • - ^ • * - 21 
BrtrmMFT - *-..--. Jub » 
Saadays after Splpbuqr • • • <«iz) 

Number of Direction 32 

Sbptuaobsima Sonday - • Feb. 19 



Lent beiins Martb 6 

lUttBR Day April 22 

BogatioB Sunday .... May 27 

Asceniion Day . - - - - M»y 31 

Wbit Sunday June 10 

TsiNirr SvRDAY - . - - June 17 
Sundays aft. Trin. - • (twenty-three) 

Advsnt Sunday - - - - Dec. 2 



TABLB of AsouNTt o( £,1, £. 1. 10., £.2, £.2. 10., and £.5, deposited Hal^ 
y^tty, to accunnlate at 3 per Cent Componnd interoc, tnm mrtk or into^ 
Tening Ages, nntU 21 Yearvof Ago, or 14 Tears of Age, respectiTely. 



From Birth 
To 21 To 14 



9 
I 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 

-' 9 

la 

11 

12 
18 
14 

1« 
M 



11 

£1 

Birth 
.1 

2 
S 
4 
ff 
9 
f 
9 
It ' 



Half-yearly. 



£. c 

at 18 

M A 

M 14 
47 5 
4S 18 

40 laf 

37 10 
84 9 
31 10 
28 12 
25 10 
23 2 
20 9 
17 18 
15 9 
10 14 



#9 11 



£.1.10. 
Half-yeariy. 



£. 

86 17 
81 8 
76 1. 
70 18 
65 19 
61 
56 8 
f 1 1« 
47 5 
42 10 
38 15 
34 13 
30 14 
26 17 11 
23 3 «> 
16 1 1 
9 8 11 



i0.2 
Half-yearly. 



£.«.<!. 

ns 16 11 

188 10 8 

101 8 9 

94 II 

87 ir 4 

81 r 8 

75 I 8 

68 19 I 

63 7 

57 5 4 

51 13 6 
48 4 11 

40 19 7 

35 If 2 

80 18 

21 8 1 
1»U 10 



£.2.16. 
Half-yeariy. 



£. •. 

144 16 

135 13 

126 16 

118 3 

109 18 

101 r4 
93 16 11 
88 4 1 
78 15 8 
71 II 8 
84 11 10 
57 16 1 
51 4 6 
4« 18 6 
38 12 8 
26 15 1 
18 1410 



£.5 
HaKryearty. 



£. «. i 
289 12 I 
271 6 • 
253 11 11 
238 7 8 
219 18 » 
208 9W 
187 13 10 
172 8 > 
157 11 4 
143 8 4 
129 8 9 
115 12 2 
102 8 11 
89 1» • 
77 8 1 
58 10 8 
81 9l 8 



These ootamns will sert« to eompnte the aiftomt of money lodged in SaYina 
Banks, where the interest is now aboat 3 per cent, and the aocomolation hai^ 
yeaily. IRie amount is not snbject to the c<nitingency of IffSe, but belongs to the 
dtfpodtor if the child die before 14» or 21, the age at wUchit Is inleoded 4»4rM» 
out the money. 

BxAMpLB 1* Suppose a father begins to deposit Ic per wteek, or 28c per 
half-year, when his child is 2 years old, to what will it amount when the child b 
21 f Opposite the ape 2, in col. 1, stands £.50. 14. 5, under £. 1 half-yearly. 
Hence, to .... £.50 14 5 

Add its fourth • . . 12 l3 7, be^anse ffc«OB«^fonHh of 1 2: 
And'one-flftheTfliie » 2 10 9, beeavse l«PBOne-flfth of 5 c 



Tbea 



■ £.65 18 9, is the amount requi#ed. 



BXAVTLB 2. H ow muc h «mst^ be d ejj^ted halfyeariy for three Aildrea, of 
2^ 7, and 1^ years of age respecttrdy, mat* each may haYe £.'208 on beeoming 
21 years oldf £.1 deposited half-yearly from 2 years old, will produce 
£.50. 1^ 5hr The same from 7 years, will prodnee £.34. 9. 8. The same frem 12 
years, £.20. 0. 9. Therefore, as £.50. 14. 5. : £.200 :: £.1 : £.3. 18. 10. 



half-yearly deposit for cWTd two years old. 
As £.34. 9. 8. i £.200 :: £.1 : £.5. l4b hali^ycftriy deposit for child 

£.1 I £.ft 15» 3. half-yearly deposit for child 



\ 



7 years <rfd. 

As £.20. 9^ 9^ 
12 years old. 

Suras r £.3. 18. 10.X88 *> £.1491 18. 8. in 18 yeMU 

actually •( £.5. 14. 0.X28 * £. 159. 12. 0. in 14 years, 
deposited. I. £.9. 15. 3.xl8»£.175. 14. 6. in 9 years. 
Thus dearly showing the advantage of beginning early. 



£.208 



Ba 



y Google 



REGAL TABLE. [Moore, 



KINGS and QUEENS, from the Conquest. 



Kiwot 



Began their 
Keign. 



Reinied 
Y.M.D. 



Since their 
Reign. . 



Buried 
at 



W. Con<|. 
W. Rufot 
Heniy I 
Stephen 



1066 Oct. 14 
lOar Sept. 9 
1100 Aug. t 
1135 Dec 1 



to 10 «6 
If 10 S4 
35 3 f9 
18 10 «4 



745 Sept. 9 
T32 Aug. t 
697 Dec 1 
678 Oct. t5 



Caen, Norm. 
Winchester 
Reading 
Fererthani 



Henrj 11 

Richard I 
John 

Henry 111 

Edward I 

Edward II 

Edward IH 

Richard II 



THE SAXON LINE RESTORED: 



1154 Oct. t5 
1189 Jalj 6 
1199 Apr. 6 
lSl6 0ct.l9 
lS7t Nov.l6 
1307 July 7 
13S7 Jan. S5 
1377 Jnnetl 



34 


8 11 


9 


9 


17 


6 13 


56 


f8 


34 


7 tl 


19 


6 18 


50 


4 S7 


it 


3 8 



643Jal7 6 
633 Apr. 6 
616 Oct 19 
560 Nov. 16 
5f5JaIy 7 
505 Jan. S5 
455 June Si 
433 Sept f9 



FontCTranlt 

FontcTrault* 

Worcester 

Westminster 

Westminster 

Gloucester 

Westminster 

Westminster 



Henry IV 
Henry V 
Henry VI 



THE LINE OF LANCASTER: 



1399 Septt9 
1413 Mar.tO 
14tg Aug^l 



13 5 to 

9 5 11 

38 6 4 



419 Mar. tO 

410 Aug. 31 
371 Mar. 4 



Canterbury 

Westnunster 

Windsor 



Edward 
Edward 
Richard 



IV 
V 

m 



THE UNE OF YORK: 



1461 Mar. 4 
1483 Apr. 9 
1483Jonett 



tt 



t 



349 April 9 
349 Jane ft 
347 Aug. tt 



Windsor 

Unknown 

Leicester 



Henry VII 
Henry VIH 
Edward VI 
Qaeen Maiy 
Q. Elisabeth 



THE FAMIUES UNITED: 



1485 Aug.tt 
1509 Apr.tt 
1547 Jan. t8 
1553 Jaly 6 
1558 Nov.l7 



t3 


8 


37 


9 6 


6 


5 8 


5 


4 11 


44 


4 7 



3t3 Apr. 
t85 Jan. 
t79 July 
t74 Not. 
tt9 Mar. 



Westminster 

Windsor 

Westminster 

Westminster 

Westminster 



The UNION of the ENGLISH and SCOTCH CROWNS: 



James I 

Charles I 
Charles II 
James II 
Will, flc Mary 



1603 Mar.t4 
1625 Mar.t7 
1660 Mayt9 
1685 Feb. 6 
1689 Feb. 13 



tt 





3 


tS 10 


3 


t4 


8 


8 


4 





7 


13 


t3 1 



t07Mar. 
183 Jan. 
147 Feb. 
143 Feb. 
130 Mar. 



Westminster 

Windsor 

Westminster 

Paris 

Westnunster 



Queen Anne 
George I 
George II 
George III 
George IV 

WlLLIAH IV 



The UNION of the TWO KINGDOMS :t 



I70t Mar. 8 
1714 Aug. 1 
17t7 Jnnell 
1760 Oct t5 
18tOJan.t9 
1830Junet6 



It 4 t4 

It 10 10 
33 4 14 

59 3 4 
10 4 t8 
VwatRau 



118 Aug. 1 

105 June il 

7tOct its 

It Jan. t9 

tJnne 26 



Westminster 

Hanover 

Westnunster 

Windsor 

l^^dsor 



• Ridudri !.'• hodh'WM bnried st FontevrMlt, hb head U Roum, and hit kemrt 
at Cfhamm, sgrtMMy i» hit own direcdoiM. 



M. DCCC. XXXIL 



yGoogk 



MOORE 1832. 



^ 



BIRTH- DAYS OF THE ROYAL FAMILY. 

KING WILLIAM IV. - • - born f 1 August 1T6S. 
QU££N ADELAIDE 15 Aogiut ir9S. 



Prs. Aognsts Soplua 8 Not. 1768 
Pra. Hesse Homborgtf May 1770 
D. of CamberUnd - 5 Jane 1771 
Dake of Sussex - - S7Jan. 1773 
Dnke of Cambridge 24 Feb. 1774 
Dach. of Gloucester 25 April 1776 
Princess S ophia « - 3 N ov. 1777 
Princess Sophia Mat. 23 May 1773 



Doke of Gloucester 15 Jan. 1776 

Diich.of Kent 17Aog.l786 

Doch. of Comberland 20 Mar. 1778 
Dach. of C ambridge 25 July 1797 
Alezandrma Victoria, 24 May 1819 
George Frederick - 27 May 1819 
George William - 26Mar.l819 
Aogosta Caroline - 19 July 1822 



SOVEREIGNS OF EUROPE. 



Kingdoms, &c. 



To whom subject. 



When bom. {Began to reign. 



England, &c. - - - 
France, ^c. - - - - 

Russia, &c. - - - • 
Spain ------- 

Portoj^al - - - - - 

Prussia ------ 

Netherlands- - - - 

Belgium - - - - - 

Dtenoiark - - - - - 

Sweden ic Norway 
Austria, &C. . - - - 
Popedom - - - - • 

Sanlinia - - • - - 
Naples, &c. - - - - 

Ottoman Empire - 
Hanover - - - - - 



William IV. - 
Louis Philippe I. 
Nicholas* - • - 
Ferdinand VIL 



Aug. 21, 1765 
Oct. 6,1773 
July 7,1796 
Oct. 14,1784 



FredericWm.IIL 

WiUiaml. 

Leopold L - - 
Frederic VI. - - 
CbarlesXIV. - 
Francis II. - - - 
Gregory XVT. - 
jCharlesA madeus 
Ferdinand II. - 
Mahmud - - 



Aug. 3, 1770 
Aug. 24, 1772 
Dec. 16, 1790 
Jan. 28, 1768 
Jan. 26,1764 
Feb. 12, 17681 
Sept. 18, 1765 
Aug.l6>^800, 
I Jan. 12, 1810 
-I July 20,1785 



Will IV. Eng. Viceroy D. Camb. 



June 26, 1830 
Aug. 9,1830 
Not. 19, 1825 
Mar. 19, 1808 

Not. 16,1797 
May 15, 1815 
July 21, laSJ 
Mar. 13, 1808 
Feb. 5,1818 
Mar. 1,1792 
Feb. 1831 
May 1831 
Not. 8,18S0 
July 28,1808 
June 26, 1830 



NAMES OF THE LEARNED JUDGES OF THE LAW. 

I. — Chancbbt : 
Rt. Hon. Lord Brougham & Vaux - - - Lord High Chancellor. 
Rt. Hon. Sir John Learh ..--..- Matter of the Rolls. 
Rt Hon. Sir Lancelot Shadwell ... - Vice Chancellor. 
II. — ^King's Bench : 
— Rt. Hon . Lord Tenterden, L C. J. : 

Sir J. Littledale : Sir J. Parke : Sir W. E. Taunton ; Sir J. Patteson. 
III. — CoKHOK Plbas : 
R t. Hon. Sir Nicholas C. Tihdal, C J. : 
Sir J, A. Park : Sir S. Gaselee: Sir J.B.Bosauquet: Sir E. H. Alderson. 

IV. EXCHXQUXB : 

Rt. Hon. Lord Lyndhurst, L. C. B. 

Sir J. Bayley : Sir W. Garrow : Sir J. Vaoghan : Sir W. Bolland. 

AttonGen. Sir Thomas DenTnan.P— Sol. Gen. Sir William Home. 



B3 



,Googk 



TIDE TABLE 1S32. 



A jflaJD lad tmj TABU, ahowfag the Tiac of fflGg WATEtU 




NoTS*^-*Tliat tbe Moon's Age being obMrred in the tint Column, yon 
find the Time of High Watbb at <dl the Places above mentioned, m 
the respective Column of Numbers immediately below them. Thus, 
when tiie Meon is One, or Sixteen Days old, it is Hicn Watbb at 
Candado, Dunkirk, Leith« &c. at 26 minutes past 12 o'clock. And so 
of the rest. The time usually correct within half au hour. — ^As to the 
Moon's Aob, yon find it in the Sixth Column on every IdTt-hand 
Page of the CALENDAR, 



M.DCCC. XXXII. 



y Google 



MOORE 1832. 31 


A TABLE of th€ Equation of TIHE, for regulating Clocks and 




Clodc to be set right* most be so much fHter than the Sua 




slower than the Son Dial. 


IX 


Janvary 


Febniary March 


Apri] 


May 


June 


1 


yfa. 35" 


I3'fiu51'' 


lS'ftL35" yfa.55'' 


3'slo.4" 


S'slo^" 


3 


4 31 


14 7 


IS 10 3 19 


3 18 


S 11 


5 


5 S7 


14 19 


11 43 


S 44 


3 S9 


I 51 


7 


6 20 


14 S8 


11 14 


S 9 


3 39 


1 30 


9 


7 12 


14 33 


10 44 


1 35 


3 46 


1 7 


11 


8 1 


14 35 


10 IS 


1 S 


3 51 


44 


13 


8 48 


14 34 


9 39 


30 


3 54 


19 


15 


9 11 


14 30 


9 5 


Oslo. 1 


3 54 


Ofa. 5 


ir 


9 54 


14 S3 


8 30 


30 


3 53 


31 


19 


10 34 


14 14 


7 54 


58 


3 48 


b7 


SI 


11 11 


14 1 


7 X7 


1 S4 


3 4S 


1 SS 


S3 


11 46 


13 46 


6 41 


1 48 


3 34 


1 48 


S5 


12 3S 


13 28 


6 4 


S 10 


3 S3 


S 14 


sr 


IS 58 


13 9 


5 S7 


S 30 


3 10 


S 39 


S9 


13 SS 


IS 47 


4 50 


S 48 


S 56 


3 4 


31 


IS 4S 


- - • 


4 13 


- - . 


S 39 


— 


D. 


Julj 


Au^st 


Septemb. 


October 


Novemb. 


Decemb. 


1 


3' fa. 28" 


5' fa. 59^ 


O'slo.iy 


lO'slo.Sa'' 


16'8lo.l6'' 


I0'8lo.37 


3 


3 50 


5 51 


51 


11 1 


16 16 


9 50 


5 


4 IS 


5 40 


1 30 


11 37 


16 14 


9 1 


7 


4 3S 


5 S7 


S 10 


IS 11 


16 8 


8 10 


9 


4 50 


5 11 


S 5S 


IS 45 


15 59 


7 17 


11 


5 7 


4 53 


3 33 


13 16 


15 46 


6 SS 


13 


5 22 


4 33 


4 15 


13 45 


15 30 


5 S6 


15 


5 35 


4 11 


4 57 


14 IS 


15 11 


4 S8 


ir 


5 46 


3 46 


5 39 


14 37 


14 48 


3 29 


19 


5 55 


3 20 


6 SI 


14 59 


14 SI 


2 29 


SI 


6 S 


S 5S 


7 3 


15 18 


13 51 


1 29 


S3 


B 7 


S SS 


7 45 


15 35 


13 19 


29 


S5 


6 9 


1 50 


8 ^S5 


15 49 


IS 42 


0fa.31 


fr 


6 9 


1 17 


9 6 


16 1 


IS 4 


1 31 


S9 


6 7 


4S 


9 45 


16 9 


11 22 


2 30 


31 


6 3 


6 


... 


16 14 


- - - 


3 28 


Tomta Cl0ch tr Watch hy mumt ^f this Table m our Day: Take out the 


niimbcr of Minutes and Seconds which stand against that day, and make yonr 
Clock or Watch so mnch ftwter or Blower, (according at the Table is marked /a. 


or do*) than the time on a good Son Dial. Thus, on January 1st, the Clock mast 


be act 3m. 85s. foHt or fo/otw the dial. On the lit of October, it must be 
10 m. S3 s. dower. Correct the Watch when the Dial marks just an hour, as 


9, W, 11, I, 3, 3, tr 4 o'clock. Noon is iio< besl^ nornear Sun-rise or Sun-set. 



B4 



yGoogle 



82 



THE PLANETS. 



OB 

>• 
il 

g 

«» 



'3 



g 






^® 



I* 



1^ 



I- 






§«+ 






h 



h 



r 



I' 



11? 



1= 



II 



M 



^1 



li 



11 



13 



|. 



\taa 






3li r 







M.DCCC:xx:x[[. 



-i>\ 



N 



y Google 



MOORE 1882. SS 



OF REMARKABLE OCCURRENCES. | j 

1066 WILLIAM (the Norman) conquered England - • • f"^ 
1116 Fiiit ParHitaient of Lords and Commons - - - -^16 
1185 Ireland conquered by the EngHsh - - - - -647 

1304 Edward I. reduced Scotland 5«8 

1S69 Wickliif first began the Reformation - . . 463 

I49t Columbus discovered America . - . - - 340 
1584 Virginia discovered by Sir-Walter Raleigh - - - «4t 
1603 A great Plague in London ; died 56^70 - - - - ft9 
1605 The Popish Gunpowder dWot, November 5 - - - tST 

1610 Jupiter*s Satellites first discovered ««• 

1611 New Translation of the Bible MJ 

1614 New River brought to London by Sir Hugh Myddleton - «18 
1616 Shakspeare the Poet died - - - - - - «J 

16t5 A great Plague in London ; died 34,517 - - - - 107 

16S« 4 great Pire on London Bridge, Feb. 11 - - - - 100 

1649, King Charies I. beheaded, Jan. 30 183 

1653 Oliver Cromwell made Protector, Dec 1« - - - 179 
1655 George Fox, the first of the Quakers - - - 177 

1668 Oliver Cromwell died* Sept. 3 174 

I660.jang Charles II. restored, May f9 1^2 

1662 The Royal Society instituted 1^0 

1666 The iametOable Burning of London, Sept. S - - - 166 

1669 The Royal Exchange (built 1667) first opened. Sept 28-163 

1670 The Prince of Orange arrived at Whitehall - - - 16$ 

1678 Halfpence and Farthings first coined, Aug. 16 - - - 160 
1677- Prince of Orange married to the Princess Mary - - 155 
1678. The Popish Plot discovered 154 

1679 The Habeas-Corpus Act passed 153 

1688 The seven Bishops sent to the Tower, June 8 - - - 144 
1688 Primse of Orange landed at Torbay, Nov. 4 - - - 144 

1688 King {amasll. abdicated, Dec. IS 144 

1689 King William and Queen Maiy crowned, April 11 - - 143 
1693 Bf^ of Eng. establi8hed.^Hackney Coaches first licensed 139 
1704. Gibraltar taken by Sir George Rooke ... - 1S8 
1707 Englahd and Scotland united. May 1 - - - - lt5 
I7i7 l^e great Sir Isaac Newton died, March f© - * 1^* 
I7t7^ An Earthquake in several parts of Eagland - - - 105 
1731 The J^dnJanguage abolished as to legal proceedings - 101 

1745 A Rebellion in Scotland 87 

1746 The Scotch Rebels defeated at Culloden, April i6 - • 86 
1750 Westminster Bridge finished, cost £.389.500 - - -St 
175« The Style and Calendar altered, September « . • - 80 
1755 Lisbon de^trc^ed by an Earthquake - - - - 77 
1765 Otahette ^scovered*— General Warrants declared ifiegal . 67 
1770 Blackfriar's Bridge finished, cost £.l5t,840 - - - 6« 
1775 War declared against North America, August 23 - - 57 
^776 The Americans declare themselves Independent - ^^^ 



/ 



/ 



"5 ,gitizedbyG00gJe 



:b4 ts[ o r e.— cfitawwrtogp. 



X77S War against France.— ^779, D*'^pi^-*1780, D"* Holland. 
^785 A general ?eac^.«-»Benr Meteor passed o^cer £ng» Aag. 18 - 49 
^784 Establishment of M^l Coaches -« - - - - -40 
1799 France a RepQbliCi»»KiDg of Swedcaoi shot by Ankentrom - 40 
179S J^g and Queen of France guillotined • • * - S9 
1797 Ireland invaded by the Fremsh *->•••- 35 
1799 Buonf parte appointed First Consul of the French. Befvlblio • SS 
1801 Ireland united to England.*^ general Peace - • - 81 
1801-2-4, The Planets Ceres, PaUas, and Jvno, discovered. 
1805 War with France ienewed.—1804« Buonaparte made Emperor. 
1805 Battle of Trafalgar, and glorious death of Nelson • - «7 
1807 Copenhagen taken by the English ; Treaty of Tilsit; the Portu- 
guese Government emigrated to the Brasils • • - t5 

•^ Act for the AboUtion of the Slave Trade •*> - - - 25 
181t The prince Regent assumed his full powers* — War between 

France and Russia ; Battle of Borodino; Moscow burnt - - f 

1813 America decl. War ^. G. Britain; AlKance of England^ fitc. ag. 
France; Revolution in Holland; Prince of Orange recalled - 19 

1814 Severe Frost; Allied Armies hivaded Fiance; Capitulation of 
Paris ; Buonaparte abdicated, and conveyed to Elba; Emperor of 
Russia, King of Prussia, &c. visited London; Peace proclaimed; 
Centenary Jubilee, £(c. -----.-18 

1815 Return of Buonaparte to France ; Battlb ov Watxbloo ; 
finrrender of Paris to the Allies ; Return of Louis 18 ; Buonaparte 
exiled to St. Helena* whercr on May 5, 18S1, he died - - 17 

1616, 1817, 1819i Vauxhally Waterloo, and Southwark Bridges opened 
1820 Jan. 23, Duke of Kent ^d ; and 29th, Gxobos UL died - 12 
1825 South American Independence established • - • . 7 
--»— Independence of Hayti acknowledged by Ffance - * 7 
1827 Jan. 5, Duke of York died, aged 6S ^ • « • *• 5 
*«»— Oct. Battle of Navarino -------5 

1028 June, Warbe^een Russia and the Porte • -> - 4 

.— — Oct. 6, Queen (dowager) of Wiirtemberg died - - • 4 

1829 AprU 13, Catholic ReUefBiU passed . « • . 3 
-^-« Sept. 23. New Post Office opened - . . « - 3 

1830 June 26, Gxobqx IV. died, aged 68: Accession of Will. IV. 2 
fwf^ July, Capture of Algiers by the French - . - - 2 
,— ^ *i^«« 24, Parliament dissolved ; New Parliament met, Oct. 26 2 
— •»*- — — 27, Revolution in France ; abdication of Charles X.; the 

Duke of Orleans deckred King ----- 2 

— «— Sept Revolution at Brussels ------ 2 

1Q31 April 23, Parliament dissolved ; New Parliament met, June 14. 
•-ii— — — War between Russia and Poland. 

•— July 21, Leopold, of Saxe Coburg, installed King of Belgium, 
■ ' ' — Emperor of Brasil abdicated in favour of his Son. 
mmm^ Aug. 1, London Bridge opened ; first stone laid June 1, 1825. 
^<^-^ Sept. 8» Coronation of Their Majeaties* 



M.DCCC.XXXn. 



y Google 



MQORB 1882. 35 

▲N ACCOUNT OW 

THE ECLIPSES oy thb StJN aOT) MOON, 

The transit of MERCURY, 

And other Appearances in the HeavenSf in ike Year 1833 ; 
the resuU qf Calculations from the wiott cmred and 
approved Daia. 

Perhaps thare is nothing in Ast^okomy tfatt affords, to 
tlie geaerality of mankind, sudi ocolar demonstration of 
the truth of that science, as the agreement df the prediction 
<^ an Edipse of the Sun ot Moon widi its appearance in 
the hearens, relative to time, degree of obscuration, and 
other circnmstaDces connected wiSi the actual phenomenon. 

In reference to the present Year, I find there will be only 
fno Eclipses, and both of the Sun ; they will be central in 
the Trc^ical Regions, but in very high latitudes no priva- 
tion of bght will be observed ; yet in one of these conjunc- 
tions a portion of the Moon's penumbra passes over Green*- 
wich, causing a small obscuration on the southern piEfft of 
die Sun's disc. 

The first of these Solar defects happens en Wednesd^, 
the 1st ofFelrtiarVf at night, which tor this reason, inde- 
pendent of the lm)on's latitude, must be invisible to us in 
this part of the globe ; but to a portion of the Torrid Zone 
it will prove a fine annular ech'pse. 

The central shade first touches the Earth on the southern 
coast of New Guinea^ at 8h. igm. 29s., in lat* 8° 12' 40^' S. 
longitude 1^2'' 34' 4" E. It thence passes over some of the 
Neto Hebrides, and afterwards a httle to the north of the 
Friendly Isles. Continuing its course over the Pacific, it 
quickly arrives at that pomt of its path where the Sun will 
be centrally eclipsed when on the meridian, which happens 
at loh, 17m. 3s., in latitude 15" o' 52'^ S. longitude 
154" 15' 39" W,: this is not far from the central group of 
the Society Isles* The shade now taking a more northerly 
ipourse over this mighty sea, will, at 13 minutes after mid- 
pi^t, reach latitude la' 1' 44" N, longitude 97** o' 25" W. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



86 ECLIPSES, &c. 

where the B«me leayes our globe, whOst the Sun is sialdng 
below the western horizon. 

The ffreatest breadth of the annulus will be 8o''*8 or 
nearly fa digit, and the least = Qd^^s^ or little more than 
f of a <%it. This Eclipse will be visd^le to a great number 
of islan£ in the PacMc Ocean^ also to the eastern part of 
Australia ; and probably a small defect may be seen on the 
Sun's northern Umb even as far as Van Diemens Land; it 
will dio be visible to Ntvo Zealand^ the GaUipago Isles, and 
likewise to some parts of Mexico. I also expect that a 
trifling obscuration will be perceptible on the southern part 
of the Sun, to these who may be at, or near, the SandwitA 
Isles. On the whole, thb Eclipse will in a great measure be 
confined to the waters of the Pacijic Ocean. At Paramatta 
the Eclipse begins, February ad, at 5h. 48 m., and ends at 
7h. 40 m. A.M. according to the time at that place : obscu-> 
ration 4 digits. 

The Second and last Eclipse of this Year happens on the 
97^1 o^Jtdyy and is a large and Total one within the Tropics ; 
it will not only be so on the central tract, but for some miles 
on each side of th^ same. On the contrary, from our 
northerly situation, only a small defect will be visible at 
Greenwich near the extreme part of the Sun's lower limb. 
To Scotland^ and the northern Counties o£ England^ no part 
of the Sun's disc will be obscured. At the R. O. the Moon 
will be seen to make the first impression on the Sun's border 
about 5* 22' to the iSe/^ of a vertical circle passing through 
his centre; this will be at sh. 3fm.; the Middle takes 
place at 2h. i5|m., and the End at 2h. 28|m.; greatest 
obscuration = j- of a digit. 

The general Eclipse begins at iih. 17m. 14s. a.m. in the 
province of Nicaragua (Mexico) near a lake of the same 
name ; latitude lo" 58' 50" N. longitude 83^ lo' 49" W. 
The penumbra now spreading itself northward along Mexico, 
and southward to the GaUipago Isles; when in latitude 
13* 43' 58" N. longitude 97" 31' 35" W. at 12 m. 4 s. after 
our noon, the Sun w^l rise centrally, and totally obscured ; 
which falls in the Pacific^ near the coast of New Spain, 
The central shade now crosses that country by Vera^Paz, 
to the Bay of Honduras^ it ^ence passes over Cuba, and 
some of the Bcthama Isles into the Atlantic Ocean ; when in 

Digitized by VjOOQ 16 



MOORE 1882. 87 

latitude a6» 7' 3" N. lonritude 46* 15^ 53" W. it advances 
nearest to the North Pole. Shortly after leaving this ptrt 
of the elobe, it will at ih. 53m. loa. p.m. be on the meri- 
dian of latitude 24"* 34' ^9"^* longitude aS* 1/ 31" W. at 
which place the Syn will be totally obscured 7 m. 37 s. : this 
falls in the Atlantic Oceans a few degrees west of the coast 
pi Africa. The central shade leaving these waters enters 
upon the African shore near the troj^c of Cancer^ and 
crossing a part of this Great Desert, passes a little south d 
TombuckH). It thence continues its course over the un- 
known parts of this great continent, and crossing the 
equator about the 30th degree of east longitude, leaves the 
Earth at 3h. 37m. is. in latitude a"* 38^ i'' S. longitude 
34* 49' 53'' E. But the penumbra will not finally go off the 
globe till 4h. 31 m. 52 s., when it will be last seen In lati- 
tude 4® 23' aS'^S. longitude 20* 30' 21* E., which will be a 
littie to the south of Congo in Loiwer Guinea. 

This will be alarge Eclipse to the Qulfof Mexico^ Fioridat 
the West India Islands, the Bermudas, the Azores, Madeira f 
tlie Canary and the Cape-de* Verd Isles, , and also to a con- 
siderable extent of the burning sands of Africa. A partial 
obscuration, on the southern part of the Sun's disc, will be 
visible to the United States, Canada, New Brunswick, Nova 
Scotia, Newfoundland, Morocco, Fortugal, Spain, France, 
Italy, Sicily, Tunis; and on the northern part of the savie, 
to tne Gauipago and Ascension Isles. A small defect will 
probably be perceptible as far as St. Helena, if not to the 
Cape of Good Hope. The greatest extent of this Ecb'pse 
northward will be to near Cape Farewell, the southern pro- 
montary of Greenland, . latitude 57* 54^ 23" N. longitude 
46** 15' sz" W. It is rather a singular coincidence, that the 
planet Venus will be only 44^ 32'^ from the Moon's northern 
limb at the time of the centrtd eclipse on tiie meridian : its 
angular distance, as respects the Moon's centre, wiU be 
17* 57' 53" to the east of her vertex. 



Nota -Bene.— Encke's Comet will be at its perihelion 
again in May, tills year; Bella's Comet in November; and 
Dr. Halley's great Comet will, there is ever^ reason 
to. expect, be at its perihelion in the very begmning of 
November 1835. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



m 



CeLESTIAI, PBXNaMVNA. 



CELESTIAL PHEICOMENA. 

On the ViMt Travsit ^MxRcn^RT, May ihe 5th. 

Transits are celesdal appearances of rather rare occurrence, as 
it fe npir nearly 30 years since a phenomenon of this kind was 
fisible in Uiis Country ! In the preset instance, Mercury will be- 
seen proiected upon the Sun*s face, in the form of a ctrcohir welW 
defined black spot, from about 9- o'clock in the morning to near 4 
in the afternoon. The times, angular distances of the poii^a of 
Jhypreu and Egreu from the Sun's vertex^ &c. for the Bj(n/id Obterva^ 
iory, are as given below : 



Mar 5Ui, I8SI. 



External Ingrcw • 
Central Ingreu - 
Internal IngrcM - 
Middle • • • 
Internal Bp«sa - 
Central B^eas - 
Eternal llsreie 



Ap9< Time. Clock mme. 



9 9Se 
9 S 91 

ir S3 

8 fo ao 

8 51 55 

tffssa 



h. m. t. 
8 58 56 
31 
• 1 46 
6 24 23 

8 4r e 

3 48 25 
848 60 



&P SO' 45^/"^ fawa ©'s ver* 
L tex at Ingmss. 

M = 8'4"-2N. of 0's centre. 
126* 51' 11'^/*"^ from© *s ver- 
\ texalEgiesa* 



The duration wiU be 6h, 50 m. 54s. Semidiamet^ of the Sun 
=^ 15' Sa** 4i and that of Mercury ssS^'*?* 

In tbe following Typb, J» HI represent thoSnn, the curre I MB 
dbe apparent path of the Planet^, relative to a vertical circle of th^ 

Slace^ OB which is shown its position at each hour theie marked^ 
being the point of Ingress, or where the Planet fbrst appears 00 
the Sun, M the middle^ or nearest approach of the Planet to th»: 
Sun's centre, and E the point of Egress, or where the Planet leaves 
die Sun. 

Let me advise my Readers not to look at the Sun without l&ft 
interpottition ^ a dark ^ss, or a piece of clear window-glass 
smoked on one side over the flame of a candle ; for, those who neg* 
lect this precaution, may have to regret their temerity. 

The Transit may be rery agreeably shown by receiving the Sun's 
image, as transmitted by a telescope upon a sheet of writing-paper 
held a few inches from the eye end of the same; and by regulating 
the focal distance accordingly, you will then see the Planet very 
distinctly. This method is very convenient where a company wisn 
to see the phenomenon, and is preferable to looking through the 
telescope, as in that case a change of adjustment is often necessary 



y Google 



MOORE 1882: » 

to -suit ^Bfierent eyes. The Spots on tlie Sun may dso be eddtHted 
by the means here pointed out. 




Ibk Transit will be visible, for a greater or less time, to a larte 
portion of the Earth's surface. For the Sun will rise suecessiveiy 
during this phenomenon to nearly the whole of N. and S. America^ 
and to a considerable extent of the Pacific Ocean; at the same time 
he will alike set to Japan, Borneo, and the adjacent Isles, ako to- 
China, Hindoosian, Persia, AraHa, Abyssinia, and Madagascar. BoM 
to Europe and the greater part of AJrica it will be visible from the 
beginning to the endL On the contrary, this Transit will not be 
^aible to Botany Bau, New Guinea, New Hebrides, New CaMoma, 
New Zealand^ the Friendly, Society nor the Sandwich Isles; as the 
Sun will be below the horizon of those distant parts of the world at 
the time. 

At the time of Ingress the Sun will be vertical in Arabia, not far 
£rom the borders of the Red Sea, latitude 16** if 59^^ N. longitude 
44** 2' is" £. and at the Egress it will occapy the zenith of latitude 
16° 22' 4f N. longitude Sf 58' 45" W. which falls in the Atlantic 
Ocean, about 3 degrees east of the Island of Guadalovpe, in tiie 
West Indies. 

Al Paris, h.-m. s. h. m. «. 

Ext'Ing* 9 12 17 A.M. Ext» Egress 4 3 S^ p.bc.1 ^p^^^.^^. 
At Jjerlin, > ^-^ Hme 1 

Ext* Ing» 9 56 1 A.M. Ext» Egress 4 47 38 p.m.J '' 

At the former place, Ingress 66 f* from the Sun's zemth| and at the 
latter 32^ from the north point of the Sun's border. 



y Google 



1 



40 Celestial Phknoicbna. 

AN ACCOUNT OF THS MOST 

REMARKABLE LUNAR OCCULTATIONS, 

And other CeUsHai Configurations that may be expected to 
happen within the period of the present Year. 

From the retrogression of th« Lunar nodes through the ecliptic, 
the Moon*s apparent position becomes such, with respect to the 
Stars and Planets which lie near her path, combinc^l with her 
diurnal situation relative to the different parts of the Earth, as at 
times, under the co-operation of these circumstances, to hide such 
stars and planets from our view. The following are the most im- 

Sortant Occultations, of this kind, that will happen in England 
uring the present Year. 

The first of these Occultations that I shall notice in this place, b 
of the famous fixed star Aldebararif and which happens in the after- 
noon of the lOth of Febnuuy; the Immersion 
taking place at 4 h. 23 m. 4 s. 011 the dark ^ 

border of the Moon at 66° 2B ' 12" from the 
lowest point of her limb ; and the Emersion 
of the Star from behind theJight border of 
the Moon will be at 5h. 33 m., when it is 

93° 22' 55" from the said point, as shown in 4k 

Uie annexed Type. The Moon being nearly ^ 
SE. by E. and SE. by S. respectively. 

The relative path of the Star convex to the 

Moon's centre. 

The next Occultation uf importance is one of BeguluSy on Jr- 
hruory l6th, in the morning; about the time of full moon, when the 
Star disappears at the left hand border of 
the Moon at 4h. 59m. 23 s., exactly 
77® 5B' 18* from her vertex; and reappears 
at 5h. 64 m. 58 s. when 118° l' 27* from 
the said point, on the right hand of the ^/ 
same. At Immersion the MoonS azimuth is 
85** 6' 33", or nearly W. by S. J W. and at 
Emersion 95° 58' 39", or nearly W. J N. \ ^^"'A 

The relative path. of the Star is first concave 
to the Moon's centre, and afterwards 
convex. 

The third Occultation is rather a remarkable one of the planet 
Venusy which happens on the 28th of February^ in the morning, the 

Digitized by VjOOQ IC 




MOORE 1882. 41 

Immersion taking place on the light horder 

of the Moon near I, at 7h. 34^. 21 s.; and 

the Emenum from behind her dark limb . 

near £, at 8h. 8m. 56 s., as shown in the 

annexed Type. The relative path of the 

Planet will be concave to the Moon's cen- 

tre^at the same time the semidiameter of 

Venus will be 6^*9, and her parallax 7'-5. 

At the beginning of the occultation, the 

Moon's alutude will be about 13% and her 

azimuth nearly SE. by S. ^ 

The fourth remarkable Occultation of this Year, is another oi 
Aldebaran^ on the 8th of March, at night. The^time of ImmersUm 
will he at 11 h. 5am. 24 s., the Star disap- 
pearing at 76^ & 54" to the left of the 
Moon's vertex. The Emersion takes place 
under the horizon: the Star setting at 
iah. 36m., and the Moon's centre at 
12h. 38m. Aldebaran will be hid by the 
southern part of the Moon's disc ; when the 
chord of duration = 27* 30", and its nearest 
distance from theMoon's centre ==8' l^T'^, 

The Jifth Occultation is rather an interesting one of the planet 
Saturn : it happens in the afternoon of WednOMoiy April llth, and 
if the air be clear at the time, the appear- 
ance at Greenwich, and places near, may be 
expected to agree with the annexed Type, 
where the point of Immersion is at J, and 
that of Emersion at £; both to the left of 
t?, the vertex of the Moon's periphery. Jm- 
mersion of the Planet behind the dark^jj 
border of the Moon at 3 h. 26 m. 5 s., and 
Emersion from her light edge at 4h. 9m. 2es. 
The Moon rises at 2h. 26m., or one hour 
before immersion. 

The sixth and last Occultation which I shall now record b ano- 
ther of the planet So^tim, on Jtioy 8th, in the evening; when the 
central disappearance of the Planet, ac- 
cording to my numbers, will be at 
9h. 11 m. 30 s. on the dark border of the 
Moon, 61032' 10" from her vertex; and 
the reappearance of the same, from the 
light edge of the Moon, will be at 
loh. llm. 24s. on the right hand, at 
61® 17* 10" from the same point. The 
Moon passes the nonagesimal soon after 
tlie immersion ; at the same time the rela- 
tive motion of the Planet will be concave to the Moon's centre. The 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 




IS Ceucstial Pbskombna. 

nu^or axis of Saturn's Riogt will be to its minat as 10 to 1 asarlfr, 
bavfiig tbe southern side of its {dane illuminated* 

Jlfii<». — The computations in the preceding pa^es are made fot 
th0 IL O. Greenwich, and the instants are given m appar^ tjino- 
aooordiag to that meridian^ where not otherwise expressed. 



On fAe Disappearance ^Satx7rk's RurG, he 

Bexjeying that a succinct account of the most material drcum- 
stances connected with the phenomena of Saturn's Ring, as are 
expected to take place in the present and following year, might 
not be uninteresting to many of my Readers, especially those who 
liave telescopes fit for celestial observations ; it has inouced me to 
offer the following results for their information. 

I mentioned in my Almanack of last year, that Saturn was ap- 
proaching the ascending node of his Ring; and accordingly I now 
find, by a careful investigation and computation, that the pkme oF 
the said Ring first becomes a tangent to the Earth's orbit on the 
5th oiJune^ near the l8th degree of n^ whilst our globe occupies 
the 15th degree of / . On the llth Septexnber the Planet will be 
in conjunction with the Sun; and on the 2d Octobery in the mom* 
ing, the Earth will enter the plane of the Ring, in the 9th degree of 
^y and pass from the south or enlightened side of the same, to 
the north or dark side. Saturn will then seem divested of this 
singular appendage, as the Ring will then be invisible, and continue 
so till 8th December, when its plane passes through the Sun, and 
the north side becomes illuminated by the solar rays. From which 
time it may be expected again to become visible, and continue so 
till near the end of April 1833 : for on the 26th of that month, in 
the evening, the Earth will overtake and enter the plane of the 
Ring a second time, the Earth now passing from the north or en- 
lightened side, to the south or dark side, vrtien the Ring will again 
become invisible^ and continue so till the Earth arrives about the 
a2d degree of / , when on the 13th June, in the morning, the edge 
of the Ring will a third time be turned towards us, the Earth passing 
from the south or dark side, to the north or light side, when 
^ Ring again becomes visible, and may be expected to continue so 
till about the year 1847. The plane of the Ring leaves the Earth's 
orbit on the same day about 8 in the evening. 

In extremely clear nights, and when the Planet is not far from 
the meridian, both the Belts, and the Division in the Ring, may 
sometimes be perceived in a 44-mch achromatic, vnth an ^erture 
of 27 inches, and best with powers of 100 or 130. 

I now intend tf inform such of my Readers who are fond of 
observing the Planets^ when their situations are such as to be 
accessible to the powers of common telescopes. In the mean- 
time it may be proper to remark, that such is the peculiarity of our 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MOORS 1882. a 

atmospheitiy dial all hrig{bi nigbis sff« not •quftUgr fiMrourable for 
viewing the Heavenlv l^odies : for if iLe wind be northerlj oreas^ 
eriy at the tii^e, a telescope will never perform so well, even under 
the same circumstances of apparent brightness, a3 when the wind 
comes from the opposite points of the compass. 

The small planet Mercubt may be seen to the eastward, a little 
before sun-rise, on or about Fdfruary 3d, June 1st, and September 
34tb. Again a little after sunset en or about AfrU l^tSi, 
August \^ihy and December ^^, On the 1st of JlforcA, atabeui 
7 in the morning, this Planet will be hid by the Moon, but th^ 
approximate li^t of the Sun will prevent the phenomenon being 
seen, except with the aid of telescopes ofhigh magnifying powers. 

Although Venus will be rather a conspicuous object in th» 
heavens before sunrise, during the Winter and Spring; and again 
after sunset from about the middle of August to the end of the 
year; yet at these times she will be too distant from the Earth for 
to appear interesting with telescopes of moderate powers. Oa 
December 25th, a little before 1 in the afternoon, the Moon will 
make a near approach to this Planet, for her northern limb win 
only be a few minutes south of the Star* On M^rch I2tfa about; 
7 A.M. she will be in (5 with ^, 

MAit0 will be in 8 to the Sun on the aoth of November; hencCj 
during the Autumn, niiany opportunities will probably occur for 
oJbserving this Planet with a telescope : he will, moreover, rise Ugh 
in the heavens, and will be frequently uoticed by the most casual 
observer. 

JvMTut will be ffA nhirnvMemtaiMliaa £k go6cb1 ^mtama,tk>n 
during the months ofAugtiH, September and October^ wkea Jm D^s, 
tha edipses and configurations of his SateUttes, v^ affsri amch 
gratification to ike yoiHog astronomer* This Flax^t wfflb# aa f to 
tha Bun 00 ^ 16th g( September, 

Satvris comes to an s with the Sun on Marek 9d, at the llth 
deme of 09 ; and as he will then be nearest the £ardi, it would be 
w^ for the young astronomer to examine hhn mino^y i^Kmt 
this thne. But as the diameter of the Eaith^s oHbit is smul, com- 
paned wil^ that of this distant Planet, he may be very satisfiictorily 
observed during the Wiutar and Soring quarters, or indeed idmost 
at aay time whea aot too near the dua. The changes that aredbout 
to tape plaoe in the appearance of his Hii^ m«»t afibrd a degree 
of interest to those who are fond (^coatea»plati» thit phenomena 
of the heavens. At the tiineot ^ the iM^axisotthessad^mfiii^ 
will be to the mmaras 25 to 2. Hence, owii^ te the netrqgrade 
meition of ^ , the apparent figure of the Haog is now aM»re eocentria 
thaa it will be on the 8th of May. Satura will h* r^ atartiie C 
on die 17lh of February^ at about 6 in d^ maanng. 

UftAjrvswiU be in ^ to ^ ^ oa the 9th of .it^iaiC. 



y Google 



44 Astrological Predictions. 

Judicium Astrohgicum, pro Anno 1832. 
VOX C(ELORUM^ VOX DEI: The Voke of the Heaoem is 
the Voke of God.^He qfeeketh mall the Chari^ of the Seaeane, 
mid of the Tmee. — 

C0T7KTE0U8 READER, 

He was a clever fellow, though no prophet, who said that 
Princes and States figbtine amidst their debts and public moit- 
fiages, always brought to his mind a match of cudgel playing, 
fought in a china shop. Every body now, and our Bmers too, 
begin to think the same. But there is much broken china to be 
patched and mended. St. Cesaire, bishop of Aries in the 5th cen- 
tury, looked forward to these times. For, said he, ^' I see a mighty 
Nation, that shall be greater than ours; she shall be brought low, 
yet recover. Pride, folly, and love of foreign rule, shall bring her 
aown. The demon of Corruption shall feed upon her vitals, but in 
due time th at demon shall be destroyed by the giant hand of Public 
Opinion.'' Look on, then, to the issue. We shall, for a season, be 
more unsett led still. There will be a violent struggle between good 
and bad principles; Bigotry will wrestle with Fanaticism, and both, 
like Herod and Pontius Puate, will <* become friends" to oppose 
sound and sober Truth. Not merely here, but from the Borysthenes 



It 
id 



y Google 



I 



MOORE 1832. 45 



AN ASTROLOGICAL JudgmttU of the Four Quarters of the 
Year 1832, Jrom the Ir^ux and If^uences of the Planktart 
Orbs, writk retpeei to the Affairs of the World, And Firsts 



Of the Winter Quarter, coUed the Brunud Ingress. 

According to the most accurate computations, I find this 
Quarter of the present Year begins on Thursdojf the 22d of Decent 
her 1831, at lb. 5m. 34s. p.m. when the 7th degree of Taurui 
will be on the angle of the ascendant, and the l5tH degree of 
Caprkom that ofculmination; at the same time we find that Lunm 
will be in the fifth mundane house, Saturn in the 6th, Venus and 
Mars in the 7th, iSo/ in the 9th, Mercury in the lOth, Uranus and 
Jtqtiter in the llth; forming the following Zodiacal Aspects: 
*i^9,9^;D9¥,$J;A5 1?;^lt>and¥>. 

Bj these positions and aspects of the Celestial Wanderers, we 
perceive that the affairs of Europe, and of the Colonial dependen- 
cies of many European Powers, continue to be in a deranged and 
perturbed condition. Bj the same we also see that a Kmg or 
Potentate quarrels, or is estranged from his former acquamtances, 
or goes to war with his former associates; nevertheless, embassies, 
leagues, treaties and negociations seem to be more thought of at 
this time than the operations of war. Ye Patriots ! be on jour 
guard aeainst these delusive concessions, as thej maj be onljr 
masked batteries for your after-destruction : — For, 

Dull though the beam, our astronomic eye 

Beholds a tempest in the distant sky ; 

Bull though our ken, yet hark ! th' attentive ear. 

Catches a thunder growl from yonder sphere; 

She sees sharp Fate amid the gathering glpom, 

A cloud of vengeance black with mortal doom ; 

But dares not name the melancholy form 

Whom Fate has marked the victim of the storm. 
Many contentions will happ^ concemine Religion and the Clergy, 
or about what is more interesting to the Hierarchy, the reoenues rf 
the church,' The upright pastor, however, who careth more for 
the flock than the fleece, will yet be honoured, and God will bless 
him. As for others, let them read Ezekiel xxxiv. 10. and tremble^ 
Parliament will doubtless, amongst other important matters for 
equalizing the public burdens, keep this also under its most serious 
considenition. The primitive apphcation of Tithes was, one-fourth 
to ther bishop, anotJier to the rest of the d^-gy, a third to sustain 
^certain parochial houses, and a fourth to the poor of the place or 
parish ; for the bishop was obKged, out of his own portion, !• lodge 



y Google 



4S 



AsTROtOOICAL PBBDICTIONS. 



tiie stranger dergy, and to defray the expenses of the ind^gHf^ iv4io 
came to his district from abroad. How stands the matter nov^? 
and to what class, animal, vegetable, or ecclesiastic^ do you ref^ 
a lett/'impropriator f 



Of the Vernal, or Spring Quarter, 

This animating Quarter of the Year dates its be^ning at the 
time when the Sun arrives at the ascending node of the ]^larth'< 
orbit, or first point of Aries; which on the present occasion will 
happen on Tttesdayy March 20th, at 2 h. 1 1 m. 8s. in the afternoon; 
when the face of the Heavens, as respects the positions of the 
Planetary Bodies, &d. will be as exhibited in the followiug Radix 
€f the Year's revc^ution. 



SClSEMA C(EU ingressu SoUs in Arkte* 




Saturn and Mhrsin opposition roll, 
And dart malignant beams from pole to pole; 
From East to West they move, and from afar 
Bispeme dire PJagaes, Sie Pestilence, and War! 

% the above delineation, it will be readily seen that Sol h lord 
of the ascending angle, and Venus lady of the Medium carfl. 



y Google 



MOORE i8sa. m 

Jupiter is in tbe 8th boose in his own domal dignity, and appoMi 
Saturn, who is retrogade in Q?, near the cusp of the second mmi-> 
dane division of the heavens. Mars forms a dexter aspect with 
the Sun and Mercury in the succedent house of the western angle, 
near the entrance of the ninth; and the ^ of the expected Comet 
is near the middle of the 10th. These configurations, with others 
kA an important nature, would lead us to believe that great muta- 
tions are now rapidly taking place in most parts of EuropCy and 
«ther qnaiteraof tbe civilized world. The old Tyrannical Govern** 
ments are under much apprehension as to the result of tbe present 
ominous appearance of mundane afiairs. We have seen th« 
Bourbon femily a second time ejected firom tbe throne of France; 
will Great Britain and her blessed Allies undertake another crusade 
for the restoration of the present bigoted goose Charles X. ? - No ; 
-we have grown wiser; and we are still smarting under the effects 
of the last struggle in favour of this proscribed race of Kings, the 
Pope and the Jesuits ; whence have sprung two-thirds of our taxes, 
Thosign Aries has for ages been known to be England's ascendant; 
that sign is here located on the cusp of the ninth house, which, says 
Sahnon, signifies *^ change or troubles in Religion, th« sendkig of 
Ambassadors to strange and foreign Princes, trading at sea, and the 
l&e." Sol and Mercury are also conjoined near this angle ; hence 
much warmth and animation will be evinced in tbe councils of the 
Nation in lavour of the popular cause. What a change is thiy ! 
God Uess King William IV. ! f In most other nations, what a set 
of old women are the kings t But ours is a man of mettle, mid 
« true lever of )h8 People. 



Of the EsTiTAL^ or StJMMEB Qf*oiier, 

I FiNV diat the San will thb year reach the apex of its northern 
spiral of dediuation (m the 21 st of June, at 2Sm. 33s. after if in 
the morning, at which time this Quarter begins; when we find the 
25th degree of i!!p on the cusp of the ascendant, and the 33d degroe 
of n on the southern angle. Moreover the planet 9 occupies aa 
intercepted sign in the 5th mundane house; %, y and ^ the 7tk 
house; ^ and $ thegth; the loth, and T^ the 13th; fbroim 
1^ following Zodiacal aspects, that is, 6 of ? ^r%J;^ ? ^» ^ ¥» 
O '2^ and >. The map of the heavens, at this ingress^ indi- 
cates that the scourge of War must be severely felt in some 
countries, while Civil Discord, brsmdishing her flaming and fatal 
torch, is lighting Death mounted on his Pale Horse to make 
hideous havoc both in the £ast and the West; not only among 
Europeans^ but men of colour. Seditions, commotions, mutinies 
and riots, and terrible destruction of property, may be apprehended* 
Beholdi the lion of the most princely tribe continues to roar aj^unst 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



46 Astrological Predictions. 

the harlot of BabtloB. O thou cold, thoa presumptooosi th6^ 
treachofous city $ destruction is nigh thee, even at thy door ! Bil^ 
she, be it remembered^ is *' the mo^Aer of harlots;'' who are h^r 
' daughtersy and where do thej dwell? For he who would be saim 
in the day of visitation must hold no parley with ^ther mother or 
daughters. ,At length, said Thomas a Becket, in his famous pro^ 
fh^cj now preserv^ in the library at Canterbury, at length uiall 
the oon of man come with a great army, carrymg beasts in hi^ 
juins, whose kingdom is the land of wool : the eagle shall come 
out of the east, with his wings spread upon the sun: the wild 
mwljng beast of the north shall be laid low, and those whom he 
MS trpdien in the dusb shall rise to fall no more. 



OftkeAvTVUK Quarter. 

The results of accurate computations show that this division of 
the Year, in the present instance, begins on the 23d of September^ 
at 39m. 578. after i in the morning; at which time the 15th 
degree of ^ w^ll be on the ascending cusp, and the a7th degree of 
<r on tl)e point of culmination. Mercurvy > , and h are in the 
ad house; $ and in the 3d; 9 R( <>n the cusp of the 7th; %Bc 
in the 8th; and ^ d. in the lOth, near the cusp of the ilth. Under 
these circumstances we have 6 of $ T?, $ ^, T? :>; A 9* ^0; 
and 8X72' We have besides in this Quarter 8 ^ H ,8 Q ^tDTi H p 
and Q ^ ; all of which are angry configurations, and do manifest 
the designs and actions of most nations in Europe, to be violent 
resolute and martial ; n^I there will scarcely be a Prince or State 
in this quarter of the globe, but will in one way or other be engaged 
in military afl^rs. In short, we may expect to hear of discontents, 
murmunngs, insurrections, and universal natred between the peojje 
and their governors, with detriment and loss to botli ; as also cruel 
and bloody wars, &c. &c. followed by changes in government, law, 
aud customs. Thus will things be circumstanced for a few years 
long^ in some foreign nation or nations, and in particular those 
passive to the earthly and watery trigon. I heartily wish all may 
end well at Home^ and that by the Blessing of God — a patriotic 
Kingx-and brave People, we n^iay triumph over our enemies, and 
finally secure to the Nation an increase ot liberty, virtue, happiness, 
and glory ! To which every true Briton will say, Jmen/ 

^ FINIS. 



PKlNTfiD FOR THE COMPAITT OF STATIONEBS, 
By J«H« it I«kf Ck HuMrd * Sou, near Ltacirtki's-Iiui Relds. ' 



y Google 



s XsIST OF PAIRS, 4<?. 

Fif«tfSHf!D, AWD Delivered (Gratis) with Al^iakacks, 

/By J. Kendrew, 23, Colliergate, York. 

YORKSHIRE, 



AlKjfford, last Monday in April and 
In May ; first Monday in October \ 
Monday aft^October 19, and Mon- 
day after November 2 
•Adwalton, February 26, March 9, 
I'hureday in Easter week, & Wiiit 
Wednesday 
Aldborough, September 4 
-Appletreewick, October 2 
A«twich, Thursday before Whit- Sun. 
Askrigg, May ll', first Thursday in 

June, July 11, 12, October «8 
Bamsley, Wednesday before Febru- 
ary 28, May 13, October 11 
Bawtry, Holy Thursday, Nov. 22 
Bedale, Easter Tuesday, Whit Tues- 
^?iy, July 6, October 11, Monday 
after Dec. 12 
Bentham, October 25 
Beverley, Thursday before February 
25, Holy Thursday, July 5, Wed- 
nesday before Sept. 25, Nov, 5, 
Wednesday after December 25 
Bin^ey, Jan. 25, August 25* t^, 27 
BlackbuVton, Whit Monday 
Boroughbridge, April 27, June 22, 

October 23 
Bradford, March S, June 17, Dec. 9 
. Bradfield, Friday fortnight before 
Good Friday, 2A Friday after Old 
Michaelmas Day, December 9 
Brandsburton, May 15 
Bridlington, Monday before Whit- 
Sunday, October 21 
Bnimpton, November 14 
Clapham, October 2 
C&wood, May 12, September 23 
Coxw<M, August 25 
Dewsbury, ^Wednesday befbre May 
13, Wednesday before October 11 
Doocaster, 2d Monday in February, 
April 5, August 5, November 2(> 
Dunnington, last Wednesday in Nov. 
Easingwold, July 6, September 26 
Kgton, Tuesday before February 14, 
Tuesday before Palm Sunday, 
^ Tuesday before May 13, Septem- 
ber 4, Tuesday before Nov. 23 
Frodingham, July 10, October "2 
Gargrave, D^ember 11 



Gisburn, Eairfer Monday and 2d« 
4th, and 5th Mondays after, and 
Saturday after the 5th Monday | 
September 18, 19 
Grassington, March 4, April 24, 

29, September 26 

Grinton, Good Friday, Dec. 21 

Guisbrough, April 28, WhitTaesAriy, 

July 28, August 26, September 19, 

first Monday after November J 1 ' 

Halifax, June 24, first Saturday in 

November 
Hawes, Whit Tues. Sept. 28. 
Haworth, July 22, October l4 
Hedon, August 2, September 22, 

December 6 ^ 
Helmsley Blackmoor, May 19, July 
* 16, October 1, 2, November^ 
Hornsea, Aufust 13, December 6 
Howdf n, 2d Thursday after January 
1, Tuesday before April 5, second 
Tuesday after July 11, Octolier 2, 
horse-show, &c. September 27 
Huddersfield, May 14, October 4 
Hull, October 11 ^ 
Hunmanby, May 6\ October 29 
Ingleton, November 17 
Keighley, May 8, November 9 
Kettlewell, July 6, September 2 
Kilham, August 21, November 12 
Kirbymoorside, Whit Wednesday, 

Septenlber 18 
Kirkham, Trinity Monday 
Knaresbrough, Tuesday after January 
13, Wednesday after March 12, 
Wednesday after May 5, Monday 
after Augqst 12, first Wednesday 
after October II, Wednesday be- 
fore November 23, Wednesday af- 
ter December 10. 
Lee, August 24, September 17 , 

Leeds, July 10, October 8, Nov, 8 
Leyburn, second Friday in February, 
ditto in May, ditto in October, 
ditto in December; July II, 12 
Little Driffield, Easter Monday, Whit 
Monday, August 26, Septemberl9 
Leighton, June 24 

Long PrestoR, February 23, March 1 , 
I Sept. 3 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



MaUoiif Monday and ^turday before 
Palm Sunday; show of horses 
Saturday befoite Whit Sunday, Sa 
turday before July 15, October 
11 and 12, Saturday before Mar- 
tinmas Day 

Masham, September 17 and 18 

Middlebam, Easter Monday, Whit 
Monday, November Q 

Moorkirk June 24 

KortKallerton, February 14, May 5 
September 5, October 3, second 
Wednesday in October 

North DufficW, May 4 

Otlev, Wednesday in ' E^ister week 
August 1, Novemlier 15 

Patringtcn, March 28, July 18, Dec 6 

Feniston, Thufsday before Feb. 28, 
last Thursday in March, firstThurs- 
day in May, May 12, Thursday 
after October 10 

Pickering, second Mou. in Feb. Mon. 
before May 13, Sept. 26 

Pocklington, March 7, May 6, Au- 
gust, 5 Nov. 8, 

'Pontefiract, Satiurday before January 
14, Saturday before l?ebruary 2, 
Whit Saturday, first Saturday after 
Sept. 12, first Saturday in Decern. 

Reetb, Friday before Palm Sunday, 
Friday week before May 13, Fri- 
day before August 24, Friday week 
before November 22, Friday before 
December 21 

Richmond, Palm Sunday Eve, first 
Saturday in July, Sept. 14 and 25 

Ripon, Thursday after Ja»iuary 13^ 

May 13, first Thursday in June, 

Saturday after August 13, first 

Thursday in November and 22 

■ Ripley, Easter Mon. Aug. 25, 26, 27 

Rotherham, Whit Monday, Dec 1 

Scarbrough, Holy Thursday, Nov. 22 

Seamer, Julyl5 

Sedberg, Marcb 23, Oct. 29, Nov. 22 

Selby, Easter Tues. June 22, Oct 11 

Settle, Tuesday before Palm Sunday, 
day before Good Friday, April 26, 
August 18 to 21, Tuesday after 
October 27 

Sheffield, Tuesday after Trinity Sun- 
day, November 28 

Sherburn, October 6 

BkipUm* March 13, Palm Eve, Eas- 



ter Eve4 Easter Tues^y, tkay I2f# 
Saturday Week before Whit Sunday 
and Trinity Eve, August 5, Nov^ 20, 

Slaidburn, February 14^ April 15, 
August 1, October 20 

Snaith, last Thursdav in April, Au- 
gust 10, first Friday in September 

South Cave, Trinity Monday 

Stamford Bridge, December 1 

Stokesley, Palm Eve, Whit Saturday, 
day before Trinity Sunday, first 
Saturday in October, 2d Saturday 
in November 

Tadcaster, last Wednesday in AprU, 
May, September, and October 

Tbirsk, Shrove Monday, Easter Mon- i 
day, August 5, October 28, Thurs- | 
day after Dec II. 

Thome J Monday after June 11, 
Monday after October 11 

Tollerton, August 14 

TopcliflTe, July 17 and 18 

Wakefield, July 14, November 11 

Weighton, >f ay 14, September 25 

Wetherby, Holy Thursday, August 
5, Octobers 10, November 22 

Whitby, October 5, November 25 

Whitgift, July22 

Yarm, Thursday before April 5, 
Holy Thursday, August 2, Oct. 19 

York, Thursday before Old Candle- 
mas Day, and Thursday ' after ; 
Thursday before Palm Sunday, 
which regulates all the fortnight 
fairs, they happen every other ^ 
Thursday afterwards ; Whit Mon- 
day, July 10, August 12, Novera- i 
ber 14 and 23 1 

York Horse Show — Monday in Au- 
gust Race Week; Michaelmas; 
and the first whole week before 
Christmas. 

York Swine Market every Wednes- 
day. 

York Line Fairs..— Saturda^r before 
Old Candlemas Day ; Saturday be- 
fore Old Lady Day ; Whit Mon. 
day; Old St. Peter's Day; OW 
Lammas Day; Saturday before j 
Old Michaelmas ; Saturday before 
Old Martinmas ; and Saturday be- 
fore Christmas Day. 

York Leather Fairs-lThe first Wed- 
nesday in March, June, Septem* 
ber, and December 

.gitized by Google 



Fortnight Fairs lu Yorkshire — Hedonj other Wednesday ; York and Ad. 

and Settle every other Monday; M'alton every other Thursday; 

Skipton every other Tuesday; Pontefract every other Saturday. 

Beverley and Wakefield every 

LANCASHIRE. 
Ash ton, August 5 Lancaster, May I, July 5, Oct. 10 

Barton, Trinity Thursday Liverpool, July 25, Nov. II 

Blackburn, May 21, October 21 Manchester, Whit Monday, Sept. 2l» 

^olton, June 28, July 19, October 13 Oct. 1, Xov. 6 
Booth, Whit Sunday Kve .Middleton, Thursday after March 11» 

Bourn, May 6 { Thursday after April 15, second 

Burnley, March 6, Easter Eve, Mayt Ihurs. after Sept, 2^ 

13, July 10 Newburgh, June 21 

Bury, March 5, May 3, Trinity Th. Newchurch, April 28 

September 18 iNewton, May 17, Augnat 13 

Cartmel, Whit Monday loidham. May 2 

Chipping, i^aster Tuesday Ormskirk, Whit Monday, Sept. 8 ' 

Chorley, March 26, May 5, Aug. 20 'Poulton, Feb. 2, Palm Kve, May 3 
Clithero, March 24, July 21, Saturday! Prescot, first Sat. after Jan. 6, March 



before Michaelmas Day, Dec 7 
Colne, May 12 
Garstang, Jnly 21 
Haslington, May 8, July 1, Oct 10 
Hornby, July 30 

Inglewhile, Moo., before HolyThnrs. 
Klrkham, Sat. after Whit Sunday, 



27, Aug. 11, Sept. 7. Nov. 7 
Rochdale, May 14. Whit Tues. Nov. 7 
Rufibrth, May 1 
Warrington, July 18, Nov. 8 
Wigan, June 25, October 31 
Workington, Wednesday week bef Qr 

Whit Sunday 



DURHAM. 



Barn8rd-Ca8tle,Ea8ler Mondiiy, Whit 
Wednesday, July 25 

3ishop*8 Auckland, Holy Thursday, 
June 10, Thursday before Oct. 11 

Darlington, first Monday in March, 
Easter Mon. Whit Mon. Nov. 1 1, 
23, and second Monday after 

Durham, April 1 and 2, Whit Tues- 
day, September 15 

CUMBEHLAXD. 



Flash, May 13 

Hartlepool, May 14, August 21, Oct. 

9, November 27 * 
Stockton, May 6,' JMly 18, Monday 

after October 13 
Stanhope, Wednesday before Easter 
Sedgefield, Whit-Monday 
Walsingham, May 18, Sept. 21 



Alston Moor, last Thursday in May, 
first 1*hnrsday in September 

Bootle, April 5, Sept. 24 

Branton, Trinity Wednesday 

Carlisle, Aug.2(;, Sept. 19, 2 succeed- 
ing Sat. after Oct. 10, Nov. ^6 

Cockermouih, 1st Wed.in M9y,0ct 11 

Kgremont, S^^ember 19 

Ueskitt, February 23 



Ireby, February 23 

Kesvrick, August 2 

Longtown, W. Wed. Th. after Nov 22 

Penrith, Whit. Tu. Sept. 27, Nov. 11 

Ravenglass, June 8, August 8 

Rossley Hill, Whit Monday 

Ulpho, July 5 

Whitehaven, Aug» 13 

Workington, Wed. before Whit. Sun, ' 



WESTMORELAND. 



Ambleside, Whit Wed. Oct. 21 
Appleby, June 10, July 10, Aug. 10 
• Kendall, May 27, Nov. 8 
mrby Lonsdale, Holy Trin. Dec. 17 
^rby Stephen, E«ster Mon« Whit 



Tuesday, Oct. 29 
Milthorp, May 12 
Orton, May 2 and 23 
Shap, May 4 , 



y Google . 



^llentown. May 10 

AlnwicR, J*alm Eve,' May 12, last 
Monday in July,^ first Tuesday and 
^8 Oct. Saturday before Dec, 25 

nday, 



:northumberland. 



t.15 



!0V. 8 
,Fri. 



day week before Whit. Sunday 

Wednesday before July 22 
Newcastle, August 12, nine dajs ; 

Oct 26, nine days ; Nov. 22 
llothbury, Easter Friday, WhitirMon* 

day, Oct. 2, Nov. 1 
Stagshawbank, Whit-Sundaj Eve, 

July 4 
Stamfordham, Monday before Mid 

Lent, August 13 
Warkworth, April 25, Nov. 2? 
Wooler, May 4, Oct. IT 



ASSIGNS fir YORKSHIRE. ' 

), July 6, October 19. 

r, April 7, July 7, October 20. 

ir 3, April % July 3, October 16. 

iryS. Wdikrjield^ ^&n. 6. Doncaxter^ 

ril 2. Skiptoti, July 2. Bradfvrdt 

tl. Knaresbrough^ October 16. Itced^f 

irnsky,) October 31. 

an. 3, April 3, June 3. Oct. 1^ 

anuary 4, April 4, Ji^^ 4, October 17. 



CARRIERS, With their Days of Coming In and Going OuU 
At Mrs. WILSON'S Warehouse, Coppergate. 

Bridlington^ Kilham, Drfjfieldr and Naffer ton — Pockley & Co. arrive in 
York Wednesday and Friday mornings ; return in the afternoon. 

HuUy W^ightont Cave^ Bevertcpt and all parts of Lincolnshiref^knn 
Wilson,. Wednesday and Saturday; returns same days. 

Leedii Biadfird^ Halifax, Manchester, Liverpool, and all parts of the 
West of England-rr-Harilej, and Co. every day. 

Bamskp, Sheffield, Birminghflm, ^c. — Hartley and Co. every day. 

Lomd^m^^. Hartley and Co. every day (except Sunday) ; return at 3, 

Newcattle, Durham, Darlington, NortluMerton, ThirsJc, and ail parts of 
the NortU--^* Flintoff, Tuesday and Friday mornings ; returns at three. 

Pocklington^^iles, Wednesday & Saturday mornings ; returns at noon. 

Wfiitby, PickeringY StaUJ^fi tofthouse, S^c^^'V, Swaby, Monday ^nd 
Thursday, 

At Mr. WALKEK's Ware|iouse, Coppergate. 

London, Leicester, ^r.-r-rSmith, Pettifors, and Co. every Sunday, Wed<» 
pesday, and Friday mornings ; return Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. 

Doncast^, Sottingluim, Birmingham, Walsall, ^c. — Pettifors & Walker, 
eveiy Monday,. Wednesday, and Friday morning; return Tuesday, 
Th^rscl^/* &u<l Saturday mornings. 



yGoogk 



Nevcnttk^ Pentkh, CiMrU$i^J$envidt^ milaUjmriiofScoikmdiBB Wbll 
«s NmthuHetUmi DarlmgUm^Umhtan^ ^c. ^c ^-41. PkkengiiU Tuesday, 
FridajT* and Saturday mornings; returns same days at three o'clock in tb* 
afterBoon. 

Leeds^ Halifax^ Hnddcrf/leid, ifancfutier^ ^—-Walker, Ridsdales, and. 
Pearson, every anoming ; return in the afternoon. 

Bwoughbrtdge^ Bipon, Mcuham, BedfUe^ Biokaum^ Haewtt^ Kendal^ 4^ 
— ^. aud T. Blackburn and Co. Tuebday and Friday mornings ; ' return 
same evenings. ^ 

MuiUm and Scarborough, — M. Walker, Tuesday and Friday mornings ; 
returns at two. 

Selby^^M. Walker ; leaves York, during Winter, early on the momkigs 
of Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday, and returns in the cveiiingb. From 
March to November, it is worked every day. 

Eiuingwaid, Thirtk, Stokesky^ Stockton^ Guishorough^ Bedcar, 4fc. 4^"-* 
Walker, Feacock, and Co. Tuesday and Friday morningji ; return Wed* 
p«sday and batuiUay eveniags. 

At DEACON,, HARRISON, aad Go's Van and Waggon Office, Swinegatc 

Van to LONDON, daily, in 48 hours. — Post Waggon In Ave days; both 
through Doncaster. Retford, Newark, Grantham, Stamford, &c. 

LONDON, through Wakefield, Barnsley, Sheffield, Nottin<;bam, Leic^s* 
' ter, Dunstable, &c to theft Offices, White Horse, Cripplegate, 

To Cambridge, Norwich, and' all parts of Norfolk and Suffolk, daily. 
To l^eds, Bratfford, Halifax, Manchester, Liverpool, &c. daily. 
To H udders field, Dewsbury, dec, dally. 

To Birmingham, Bath, and Bristol, every Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday. 

' At Mrs. N£WCOMB£*s Warehouse, Fossgate. 

Bedalc, Bichmond^ Haxtet, &e.— Thompson, every Wednesday. 

Bridlington^ Kilfum^ Driffield^ and NaJerUm^Bfiyes and Fockley, Wed^ 
nesday and Friday mornings ; return at three in the afternoons. 

Ei^tifHgofoldi Tkirtk^ Northallerton, Darlington, Newcastle, Dutham, 
Sunderhndf Nort/i Shields, and all parts of Cumberland aud Scotluml'—* 
K. Fickersgiirs Waggons, Tuesday and Friday at noon f return same 
livenings. 

Feirybridge, Ponttfract, Doncaster, Bother ham^ Sheffield<, Mansfield, 
Derby, Northampton, Wakall, ^c-^awsonV Fly Waggpns, Tueitday, 
Thursday, and Saturday afternoons ; return following mornfngs. 

/f<r/fn«f^— -White, Monday and Thursday mornings; returns same 
afternoons. 

JfuU, Beverley, and Weigld^^^JC, Marshall, Tuesday, Wednesday, 
Friday, and Saturday mornings; returns at eight in the evening. 

JCnaresborough and Harrogate — Galloway, Tuesday, Thu^day, and 
Saturday roomings ; returns same afternoons. 

. Leedf, Bra^ord, Halifax, Manchester, Liverpooh Ac-p-R. Wilkinson, 
« every morning ; returns at eight in the evening. 

MaUOfi and Scarbrough. „Thoma9 Burniaton, Tuesday and Friday. 

PocA-<m^/<7^..— Manners, ThurMtiay& Saturday joaornings; return»tft noon, 
. Fr^Han, SkipUm^ QUey, and ScttlCf^li, VVlngate, Wednesday mo|Pn^i|; ; 
returns at nootw n ] ' • 

» ». Digitized by VjOOQIC 



6 

SeWp^^UMXthB\U (to meet tbe Hull And London Steam Packets,) every 
Tuesday and Wedo/Mday morning; returns same evening:. Goods for- 
warded by this conveyance to Howden, Thome. Goole, Yarmouth, &c. 

Thinks Stockton^ Stokesley, and rarm — Mary JefTerson, Tuesday, Wed* 
nesday, and Saturday mornings ( returns* at three o*clock. 

fVhithy^ Pickerings and MaUon~^'V» bwaby, Monday and Tbursdaj 
morninjgs; retuma. same afternoons. 



Aher/ord.'^ohn Brown, Leopard, X^oppergate, Saturday morning;—^ 
Joseph Seaner, Bay Horse, Skeldergate, Tuesday morning ; return at noon, 

Bramham-^ohn Armes, Pack Horse, Micklegate, Thursday morning ; 
returns in the afternoon. 

Bubwith, and Howden^Jhomaa Turner, (late Clegg,) Mrs. Rodwdl's, 
Fossgate, Friday night ; returns Saturday noon. 

Emingvtold — Henry Gatenby, White Swan, Goodram^te» Wednesday 
^nd Saturday ; returns in the afternoon. 

£«cridc--Ja8. Haw, Barley Corn, Copi)ergate, Tuesday and Saturday ; 
and Rr Davison, Flying Horse, Coppergate, Wednesday and Saturday. 

Everinghain--^ohn Sissons, Saturday morning, returns ajt noon. White 
Swan, Pavement. 

Greenluimmeiton, Oiuehurn, Whixley, &c.««Jl. Howe, Pack Horse, 
- Micklegate, Tljursday mOrning ; returns at noon. 

Helperhy.'^ Martin ttiddeli, at the Black Horse, Bootham Bar, every 
Saturday morning ; returns at noon. 

Howden, — F. Smithson, at the Horse Shoe, Coppergate, Thursday night; 
returns early on Friday morning. 

Having^am, SUmegravc^ and Nunnington — Wm. Canny, Little Sham- 
bles, Monday and Thursday ; rctM^ns same day. 

Knarabfougk, Hartbgaie, S^e.,^. Nelson, Bay Horse, SHeldergatc, and 
Benson, Pack Horse, Micklegate, Tuesday and Saturday ; return at noon. 

Kirbymoortide.^J. Wrightson, at Uod well's, Fossgate, Monday and 
Thursday ; returns Tuesday and Friday mornings. 

Leavening — John Burton, White Swan, Goodramgate, every Saturday. 

Maltoti^ Piqkeringt Whitby ^ 4cc.*-*Geo. Pearson, King's Arms, Fossgate, 
Wednesday morning ; returns in the afternoon. 

Marfton — William Waite, Npg's Head, Micklegate Tuesday and Satur- 
day ; returns in the afternoon. 

Pon^ftfd— ^Thomas Dawson, RodwelPs, Fossgate, Tuesday and Satuis 
day ; returns Wednesday and Sunday. 

Ripon^ BoroHghbridggy &x:..--J. Richmond, Elephant and Castle, Skel* 
dergate, Tuesday and Friday ; returns in the afternoon. 

5r%.— John Harrison; at his house in A)dwark, Wednesday and Friday ; 
iretums Tuesday and Saturday mornings. 

Sheriff'HutUm,'~^Thomas Lockwood, at the White Swan, Goodramgat^, 
and John Lawson, S. Dixon*s, Monk Bar, Wednesday and Saturday. 

Stamford Bridge^^Ui. Tayk>r, White Swan, Pavement, Tuesday, Thurs- 
day, and Saturday mornings ; returns the same day. I 

Tadattier^ T/torp'Arch, Si;c. — Joseph J agger at the Pack-horse, Skelder* ^' 
gate, l*liesday and Saturday mornings, leturns at noon. 

Tadca»ter — ^Bootland, Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate, Saturday morn* 
'ng; and W. J^npwles, pack-horse, Micklegate, Tuvsday and )lattu:day, 

.gitized by Google j 



7 

TirringUm and H^anthorjpC'^ chn HolUdaf , White SWftn, GoodraifK 
gate, every Saturdi^. 

Wetherby. — Atkins, Bay Horse, Skeldergate, Friday moiiping. 

Wetherbif — Ann Cooper, Pack- Horse, Skeldergate, Tuesday and Saturday 

Whitweil — Robert Wilson, at the White Horse, Coppergate, Wednesday 
and Saturday mornings ;' returns at noon. 

POULTERERS, 

WHO ATTEND THE YORK MARKET, 

And 9et offfrbm thence every Saturday ; and where th^ Tun. 

Alne — ^Thomas Fawdington, White Swan, Goodramgate 

Angram — John Todd, at the Pack Horse, Micklegate. 

Appleton — Backhouse and ShiUeto, Elephant and Castle, Skelderg;ate 

Barnby Moor, — John Wryde, King's Arms, Possgate. 

Bilhrough — R. Bootland, Pack Horse, Mickle^te 

Bishop Wilton. — John Davison, White Horse, Coppergate : Ri^rson, 

White Swan, Pavement. 
Bramhotn-^Uples and BurtOn, Elephant and Castle^ Skeldergate 
Buhvith.-^ J. Brabbs, at the White Horse, Coppertratc—Xsleadow, White 

Swan, Pavement. 
Bugthorpe-^Feter Armison, and G. Hodgson, King's Arms, Fossgate. 
Bt^mer'~~John North &. (xeorge Jefihreys, both at White Horse, Coppergate. 
' Butter cranib-^'Ward^ White Horse, Coppergate 
• Cotton— Henry RawdifTe, Ham aod^irkin, Walmgate. 
Claxton.—A.yer^ White Swan, Goodramgate. 
CottonwUh-^eymtmr^ Five Lions.— Hope, Nelson Inn, Walmgate 
Craikc — Knowles, Waggon and Horses, Gillygate 
Easingwold-^ThomHa Bilton, White Hors^, Coppergate. 
Everingham — ^Thomas TrifBt, White Horse, Coppergate. 
f^iier tofi— Heslewood, Five Lions, WaJmgate. 
FlaaHon, — Swann, White Swan, Pavement. 
Fridaytkorpt — Pearson, .White Swan, l^avement ; Harland, Old Malt 

Shovel, Walmgate. ' 

JTai^^tofi— Fowler, White Horse, Coppergate. 

/foHw^/iam— Pamaby, White Horse, Coppergate ; Suffield, Fleece, Pavem. 
i/oWl-Greaves, Five Lions, Walmgate. 
j^ti^^ato— .Fewster, King's Arms, Fossgate. 
£fartoff— Hesps, White Swan, Goodramgate. 
Melburne — John James, at the Five Lions, Walmgate. 
MillingtoH — Slighton, at the Black Horse, Walmgate. 
Moor Monkton — Fewster and Birkfett*, Elephant and Castle, Skeldergate. 
Nawton — Sweeting, White Horse, Coppergate. 
North Duffield — Ann Richardson, at the Wheat Sheaf, Castlegate. 
Nun Monkton — Wm. Blenkinsop, Pack Horse, Micklegate. 
Outeburn — Stephenson, White Swan, Pavement. 
PocklingUm — Thompson, White Horse, Coppergate. 
Hiccal — Carr, Whit? Horse, Coppergate; Tomlinson, King's Arms, Fossgate. 
Seaton i2o«#— John Craven, King's Arms, Fossgate; Thomas Batty, 

Fleece, Pavement. 
Sherif-Hutton — Ann Pearson, at S- Dixon's, Monk Bar. 
-S/i/K/ig^wi— Wright, White Swan, Pavement ; Todd and Masscr, Waggon 

and Horses, Gillygftte. 

Digitized by VjOOQIC 



-T?— '.-s* Jl' 



•wen. White Siran, 



^fimigri§c^,^Sciai^, Kl^g'n Anna, VoBafsate. 
StrtMsaO^Hemelwood^ White Hocve, Coppcrgate; 

Pavement. . • ' " 

8mium'On'th4>Foretf^RMwntrtic, Waggon and Hortes, GillyKate. 
tfmU9m-mp9n^DerweiU^laFk^ White Swan, PAvement $ Lister, Five Lions, 

Walm^rate. 

TnckwUh. Bellerby, every Saturday to the Black Boy, North Street. 

Warter, — John Jackson, Whke HofM, Coppeigate. 
Wlteltirake — Yoiing, Nelson Inn, Wktmgate. 
Wilberjbu — Cmven, Nebon Inn^AV-ataagate. ^ 

irMi»i6fc(o«— Pilmer, attlie Black Horse, Pavement. 

•,• The i^onUercTS travel a dreuh of eight or nine tnile» nioiiri thfir 
respective places of abode. 



LIST OP STAMPS. 

. BILLS AND PROMmORY ItOTES, 
(Except Bankers* Notes). 

Amonnting to iOn. and not exceeding £t» 5. 

Rjrcccding £5 5s dittos....* • i^20 

Kxceediog. 20... ditto ^3^ 

Exceeding 30 d«tto -50 

Kxceeding .50 wiJttcK -1<» 

Exceeding 100. .ditto.^, 200 

Kxceeding... •••200 *• ..ditto.... ... .. . • ;.«-o00 

Kxceeding 300... ditto ,...500. 

ritieoedfeg. 50a.. ;.;... . . .-dit^a. lOOO 

Exceeding... loot 
Exceeding....200< 

«.Bieeeding...30O( 



=3 


II 


1 


il 






-s 


^g- 


<^ 


Wfe 


£. 


i*d. 





1 





1 « 





2 





«6 





36 





4« 





5^ 





60 





H 6 


12 6 1 


15 1 


J 


60 1 



"^ -^ *« 

111 

I 6 



2 

2 6 

3 6 

4 (I 

5 

6 6 
« 6 

- 12 

15 

1 5 
1 10 6 



If £2 and not £B 

5 10 

10 20 

20 50 

Re( 

N. B. The star 

when money is p 

n»ay provide a pr 

which the person 



3 and not £500 5 

} .1000 7 6 

[) or upwards.. 10 

ings. 

he Heceipt, except 
sons paying money, 
of the stamp duty. 
Twenty Pounds. 



York : Printed at the Office of James Kendrew, CoIUergate. 
M.DCCCXXXII. , . 

. . . .gitized by Google 



y Google 



y Google 



y Google 



y Google 



y Google 



y Google